Supermarket Tesco have been given the go ahead to screen the advert, despite complaints it may encourage animal cruelty.
Three of our biggest names have revealed how badly they fared during retailers' most critical period - the run up to Christmas.
Figures released by Tesco show a shocking level of waste across its supply chain, with lessons for consumers as well as supermarkets.
Oxfam said the amount of food that is wasted when one billion people go to bed hungry at night "is nothing short of a scandal."
Oxfam's head of economic justice policy Hannah Stoddart said: "It is a damning indictment of a food system that places greater importance on corporate profits than ensuring everyone has enough to eat.
"It's great news that the biggest supermarket in Britain is taking tentative steps to tackle the problem, but we need urgent action like greater regulation and investment from governments worldwide to fix the system."
Following Tesco's discovery that the average family spends £700 a year on food that is thrown away, we asked ITV News viewers, "How much food do you waste every week?"
- Dawn Robson says, "I never throw away food, I write a list of meals I'm making that week and only buy what I need ... Those who throw food away must be rich and have money to burn."
- Jenny Collins comments, "Maybe they should make bagged salad in smaller portions? I quite regularly throw away half a bag."
- Steven Jefferies says he throws away "loads" of food, adding, "Being single it is more expensive to buy individual items than it is pre-packed."
The Waste and Resources Action Programme (Wrap) said collaborative action on food waste is "essential" if it is to be successfully reduced.
Wrap director Richard Swannell said: "We welcome Tesco's approach to tackling food waste across their whole supply chain, and by identifying the hot spots they can tackle these areas effectively.
"Food waste is a global issue and collaborative action is essential if we are to successfully reduce food waste and reap the financial and environmental benefits of doing so."
Tesco tracked 25 best-selling products and combined information with data from the Waste and Resources Action Programme (Wrap) to give an overall food waste "footprint" for each item.
The data shows that in the first six months of this year, 28,500 tonnes of food waste were generated in Tesco's stores and distribution centres.
– Tesco commercial director of group food Matt Simister
We've all got a responsibility to tackle food waste and there is no quick-fix single solution. Little changes can make a big difference, like storing fruit and vegetables in the right way.
Families are wasting an estimated £700 a year and we want to help them keep that money in their pockets, rather than throwing it in the bin.
We're playing our part too and making changes to our processes and in store.
Tesco has revealed food waste figures for its operations for the first time:
- 68% of salad to be sold in bags is thrown out - 35% of it in the home
- 40% of apples are wasted
- A quarter of grapes are wasted between the vine and the fruit bowl
- A fifth of all bananas are unused - with customers throwing one in 10 in the bin
- Just under a half of bakery items are wasted
Tesco is dropping some food promotions after finding that two-thirds of produce grown for bagged salad is wasted.
The supermarket giant has revealed food waste figures for its operations for the first time, revealing that 68% of salad to be sold in bags is thrown out - 35% of it in the home.
As a result of the findings, it is to end multi-buys on large bags of salad and is developing mix-and-match promotions for smaller bags in a bid to help customers reduce the amount they are wasting.
It is also removing 'display until' dates from fresh fruit and vegetables, using smaller cases in stores and rearranging 600 in-store bakeries to reduce the amount of bread on display, with the aim of better stock control and less waste.
Lads' mags should not be visible in a shop so children can be protected from nudity they do not understand, a leading journalist told Daybreak.
Eleanor Mills, an associate editor for the Sunday Times, said she did not want to go into shops and explain "a completely naked bottom" to her two children.
"I was in a garage the other day where there was a copy of the Daily Star which had a naked bottom and my three-year-old niece said to me, 'what's that? Why is that lady got her bum out? That, I think, is what people are complaining about.'"
Lads' mags should be left on the shelves as the internet provides "horrific" sexual imagery which is "freely available" for young boys to look at, a former glamour model told Daybreak.
"There's a complete difference to a sexy woman in lingerie on the front of a magazine to hardcore pornography. It is completely different," Aisleyne Horgan-Wallace said.
Woman's groups and MPs will meet later today to discuss lads' mags and are continuing to campaign for Tesco to stop stocking them.
Over a third of people questioned as part of a Daybreak poll on lads' mags want to see magazines like Zoo and Nuts banned from stores.
Nearly a third of people thought lads mags were harmful to society and almost half, 45%, believed they fuelled sexism.
A staggering 77% of people questioned would not allow their child to buy one.
The results comes ahead of a parliamentary meeting lead by MP Caroline Lucas, along with women's rights groups UK Feminista and Object, and will strongly criticise Tesco, the UK's biggest retailer, for stocking lads' mags.
Tesco have recalled a range of frozen turkey dinners overs fears they may mistakenly contain eggs, which could pose a risk to people with egg allergies.
The Food Standards Agency has issued an allergy alert after a manufacturing error led to concern that some packages may contain an all-day breakfast meal, which includes an egg.
The affected product is the 400g Tesco Frozen Classic Turkey Dinner with a best before date marked as the end of July 2014. No other Tesco products are known to be affected.