President Donald J. Trump makes no secret of the fact he is a fast-food junkie. In his latest battle against healthy food choices and against the nutritional value in food, Vox.com reports that Trump is trying to undue the Michelle Obama battle against the obesity epidemic, particularly in children. Yes, food is also on the Trump chopping block. It wasn't just Michelle Obama's battle as First Lady, but her husband's battle, former President Barack Obama, who was also an ally in the obesity epidemic fight.

As one might suspect, President Trump wants to undo any and all of former President Obama's accomplishments.

Generally speaking, schools were banned from serving sugary drinks and chocolate bars from its menus. Trump is fighting this battle on three fronts. The first is an attempt to undo the "Healthy, Hunger-Free Kids Act of 2010" that required schools to use the recommendations from the Institute of Medicine to make school lunches served with whole grains, vegetables, and fruits. These servings must also be served with less sodium and sugars. The three key battlegrounds against healthy food choices — school lunches, food, and menu labels — are the targets of the Trump administration.

The first battle is an attempt to undo the "Healthy, Hunger-Free Kids Act of 2010" that required schools to use the recommendations from the Institute of Medicine to make school lunches served with whole grains, vegetables, and fruits.

These servings must also be served with less sodium and sugars.

House Freedom Caucus wants to repeal healthy food choices in schools

The law also mandated that low-income students also served a breakfast in addition to lunch.

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The House Freedom Caucus is strongly opposed to the bill and has called for its repeal.

The second battle is an attempt to wage a war against healthy food choices is the rollback of the requirement to new nutrition labels.

The new labels that are required to go into effect in 2018 calls for more detail on food, including larger and bolder type, disclose any added sugars, and a new footnote revealing what should be in a typical daily diet.

Trump administration may stop requirement restaurants must post calorie counts on menu items

The third attempt that the Trump administration is battling against healthy choices is the requirement of restaurants, grocery store, and convenience stores to post calories counts on their menu items. This requirement is a part of the Affordable Care Act. Many restaurants are ahead of the requirement, posting these calorie counts already before the law's deadline in early May. For example, Starbucks and McDonalds already post these calorie counts.