This week, the world has a new celebrity star who uses a controversial spice to spice up his or her diet.
In India, actress and director Priyanka Chopra, known as Priyank, has been branded the “world’s biggest spice” by a group of activists who have petitioned the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to ban the herb.
It is an argument that has been backed up by several scientists, who have also found it unlikely that turmeric could be safe to eat.
In the world of food and health, the debate over the safety of turmeric has been a perennial one.
But what exactly is turmeric and how does it differ from other spices?
Here are some of the main differences.
It can be used in a wide range of dishes.
For example, the herb can be smoked, ground into powder or used as a seasoning in cooking, with its seeds being used in cooking sauces and as a condiment for meat.
In most parts of the world, it is commonly used to make a variety of condiments, like mustard and pickle.
But turmeric is also used as an ingredient in some popular Asian foods, including stir-fries, sesame seeds, curry, and noodles.
And it is used in traditional Chinese medicine, with some practitioners using it as an herbal tonic, while others prescribe it as a supplement.
In Australia, turmeras use has been regulated under the Therapeutic Goods Administration (TGA) rules.
But because it is not currently regulated under its own regulations, it has no place in Australia.
A spokeswoman for the TGA told Business Insider that the agency was reviewing the safety and effectiveness of turmera use in Australia, adding that its guidelines do not apply to its products.
This means that some people will not be able to use it on a daily basis, she added.
There are other major differences between turmeric’s use in the world and the way it is widely used in the US.
According to a 2015 report by the Food Standards Agency (FSA), more than 70% of the food products made from turmeric in the United States contain ingredients that are known to cause health problems, including salmonella, E. coli, and listeria.
The FDA says the levels of salmonellae and listers are below the acceptable limits for human consumption, and the agency has said that “in general, no product is safe to consume”.
But while many food products are made from a compound known as pungent or spicy ginger, turmuri is more commonly used as the spice for Asian cuisine.
This spice, which is also known as turmeric powder or turmeric soup, is used to cook rice and is commonly added to soups, noodle dishes and even breads.
Some countries, such as Singapore, have banned the use of turmuris, while in the UK, it remains legal.
There is some debate over whether or not turmeric can be safe for humans.
The Food and Nutrition Board (FNB), which regulates food in the country, told Business Week that turmeris should not be consumed in amounts below 5 milligrams (mg) per kilogram of body weight.
“While the Food Safety and Standards Authority of Singapore does not recommend turmeric use for human food consumption, the FNB has found that there is no clear evidence that turmorus ingestion in any form results in adverse effects on human health or the environment,” the board said.
In terms of its ability to be used as food additive, turmuris have been shown to be safe, but experts say that they may have some health risks.
For example, a 2010 review of animal studies found that turmurises are known as “hot-blooded”.
This means they can metabolise substances, such a vitamin C, which may have adverse effects when taken in excessive amounts.
Researchers have also suggested that turmunis may increase the risk of cancer.
But while this is a concern for those with a history of kidney or liver disease, it does not affect people who do not have these conditions.
In a 2014 report published in the journal PLOS One, the UK’s Centre for Health Protection published evidence that consuming turmeric supplements was linked to a reduced risk of cardiovascular disease.
This study involved more than 6,000 people aged over 65 and found that people who ate at least four servings of turamuris per day were 30% less likely to develop cardiovascular disease compared to those who consumed one serving a day.
In an interview with the BBC, Chopra said she believed she was using turmeric as a spice to help her feel good about herself.
“I’ve been very careful not to overdo it, but if I feel like I need something to kick off a workout or something to energise my mind, then I will try it,” she said.
But the BBC’s Andrew North reports that while