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  2. Nabisco - Wikipedia

    In 1999, Nabisco acquired Favorite Brands International. In 2000, Philip Morris Companies Inc. acquired Nabisco and merged it with Kraft Foods in one of the largest mergers in the food industry. In 2011, Kraft Foods announced that it was splitting into a grocery company and a snack food company.

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  4. List of Mondelez International brands - Wikipedia

    The Kraft frozen pizza division is now part of Nestle D.S.D. (direct store delivery). Touch of Butter: Butter: North America 1995 Sold to Nabisco Brands, Inc. Nabisco's butter business was sold to ConAgra Foods in 1999. It is now discontinued. Trolli U.S. Confectionery: North America 2000 2005 Sold to Wm. Wrigley Jr. Company

  5. RJR Nabisco - Wikipedia

    On January 15, 1987, the RJR Nabisco board approved a headquarters move from Winston-Salem to Cobb County, Georgia, north of Atlanta, where the company had rented space. The move would affect 250 to 300 employees, while Winston-Salem would still have 14,000 people working for the company.

  6. Cheese Nips - Wikipedia

    After the Kraft merger, they went by "Kraft Cheese Nips." In November 2019, there was a recall on Cheese Nips due to a plastic contamination. As of 2020, Cheese Nips have since been discontinued as said by a Nabisco representative. They are still sold in Canada by a brand named "Christie" as "Ritz Cheese Nibs" as of 2022. [citation needed]

  7. Terrabusi - Wikipedia

    In 1981, American conglomerate Nabisco started doing business in Argentina after merging with Standard International. Nabisco acquired Terrabusi in 1994 for US$361 million. [13] After the purchase, Carlos Terrabusi and Montagna retired to go on agricultural sector and horse breeding. [1]

  8. Newtons (cookie) - Wikipedia

    Newtons are a Nabisco -trademarked version of a pastry filled with sweet fruit paste. "Fig Newtons" are the most popular variety ( fig rolls filled with fig paste). They are produced by an extrusion process. [1] Their distinctive shape is a characteristic that has been adopted by competitors, including generic fig bars sold in many markets.