More than two dozen said they were concerned about decision-making at the agency.
Experts told Newsweek that some manufacturers substituted methanol, a toxic ingredient, in order to meet the skyrocketing demand for hand sanitizer products in the U.S.
Some hand sanitizers have also been added to an "import alert" to stop products from entering the U.S.
Numerous vape e-liquid flavors are likely to be pulled by retailers after the FDA sent warning letters against unauthorized and adulterated products, particularly those marketed toward young people.
The Food and Drug Adminstration's listing has been recently updated with 42 more hand sanitizers.
While the FDA says the trucks and storage units can be used to transport human and animal food, they specified that some should not be used if they fail to meet certain criteria.
PerkinElmer's serological test is the first of its kind to receive emergency use authorization by the FDA in the fight against the coronavirus pandemic.
"We recognize the importance of answering the scientific question of whether hydroxychloroquine will be beneficial for patients with COVID-19 disease," said John Tsai, Novartis chief medical officer.
The Food and Drug Administration warns that there is no evidence to support the safety or effectiveness of chlorine dioxide as a medical treatment.
Stephen Hahn said coronavirus testing will be necessary beyond May and "into the fall," as he acknowledged the U.S. is "very close to the peak" of active cases.
As the COVID-19 pandemic spreads around the world, scientists are scrambling to identify treatments that may be effective against the disease.
Over 100 cases of the deadly virus, which has killed more than 3,000 people worldwide, have been confirmed in the U.S., according to Johns Hopkins University.
The Trump administration is preparing to ban a range of e-cigarette flavors popular with young vaping consumers, but the industry says there is another issue that could cause it a bigger problem.
The company said separately packaged eggs may be infected with a bacteria that causes listeriosis.
The FDA has granted approval for a drug that treats adult patients with a rare form of anemia that forces them to have regular blood transfusions.
The warning comes amid a U.S.-wide outbreak of vaping-related lung injuries.
Up to 40 percent of edible food in America currently goes into the trash, according to the Natural Resources Defense Council, often because consumers store food incorrectly or misunderstand what the "best before" dates on food labels really mean.
"Wouldn't it be cool to have vampire eyes for Halloween? Or deep violet eyes to match your purple sweater? How about your favorite sports team's logo on your eyes just for fun?" the FDA warning begins.
Juul fired back at these findings, claiming researchers "failed to take into account real world conditions."
The risks of using sunscreen are far outweighed by the benefits of protecting your skin from cancer, experts said.
One patient needed 17 trips to the operating theater to be treated for a genital infection.
"The bacteria explosively eats away at the patients cornea in a matter of days," the doctor warned.
"It's exciting to be able to offer another alternative for children with this debilitating form of epilepsy and their families," study co-author Dr. Ian Miller said.
The research comes amid a "psychedelic renaissance," in which scientists have investigated whether psychoactive drugs such as MDMA and LSD could be used to treat mental illnesses such as depression, anxiety and PTSD.
A growing number of clinics offer blood transfusions that use the plasma of young donors to treat symptoms of aging, and other serious health conditions, such as dementia and heart disease.
The FDA commissioner expressed his concerns that e-cigarette companies "such as JUUL" are failing to protect teens from consuming tobacco by the array of flavored tobacco cigarettes and vaping pods.
The supermarket giant said it was recalling multiple shrimp products, as they might be undercooked.
President Donald Trump's eldest son shared a vegetarian-baiting meme on Instagram.
Gregory Stanton, 49, admitted "tainting consumer products with the intent to cause serious injury to the business of any person."
The FDA also warned homeopathic products are not approved by the agency.