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  • FILE - In this file photo from May 24, 2005, bottles of Jack Daniel's Tennessee Whiskey are on display at a Kansas City, Mo. liquor. State lawmakers on Tuesday, March 25, 2014, decided not to rewrite the legal definition of Tennessee whiskey this session, meaning the rules supported by Jack Daniel's will govern other distillers in the state for at least another year. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel, File)

    Effort to rewrite Tenn. whiskey law fails for year

    State lawmakers on Tuesday decided not to rewrite the legal definition of Tennessee whiskey this session, meaning the rules supported by Jack Daniel's will govern other distillers in the state for at least another year.

  • Jack Daniel's opposes changing Tenn. whiskey law

    If it isn't fermented in Tennessee from mash of at least 51 percent corn, aged in new charred oak barrels, filtered through maple charcoal and bottled at a minimum of 80 proof, it isn't Tennessee whiskey. So says a year-old law that resembles almost to the letter the process used to make Jack Daniel's, the world's best-known Tennessee whiskey.

  • ** FILE ** In this May 20, 2009, file photo, Jeff Arnett, the master distiller at the Jack Daniel Distillery in Lynchburg, Tenn., tests the aroma of whiskey at the distillery. Jack Daniel's is fighting efforts in the state Legislature to dial back the legal definition of Tennessee whiskey, including a provision that requires the spirit to be aged in new oak barrels . (AP Photo/Mark Humphrey, File)

    Jack Daniel's up in arms at Tenn. push to 'weaken' whiskey label

    Jack Daniel's says lawmakers are crossing a red line with a proposal to scale back state rules that dictate what constitutes Tennessee whiskey and what doesn't.

  • Content labels for alcohol proposed

    The Treasury Department is considering a new rule that would require companies to put alcoholic content, serving sizes and nutritional information on all alcoholic-drink packaging.

  • Rule would list nutrition on alcohol label

    The Treasury Department is considering a new rule that would require companies to put alcoholic content, serving sizes and nutritional information on all alcoholic drink packaging.

  • Rule would list nutrition on alcohol label

    The Treasury Department is considering a new rule that would require companies to put alcoholic content, serving sizes and nutritional information on all alcoholic drink packaging.

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