In January 2020 Ethical Consumer viewed Nosan Corp's website which stated that the business manufactured and marketed livestock and fishery feed and sold Hikari brand iodine-enriched eggs and pet food. The products were not labelled as being free range or organic.
As a result Nosan Corp lost a whole mark under Factory Farming and a whole mark under Animal Rights.

Reference:

http://www.nosan.co.jp/english/ (12 May 2017)

In January 2020 Ethical Consumer viewed the Princes website, www.princes.co.uk, and saw that the company sold a range of meat and fish products including canned fish, including tuna, and meat and meat pastes. The company therefore lost a whole mark under Animal Rights.

These products were not labelled as free range or organic so Ethical Consumer assumed that they were sourced from Factory Farming.

In a questionnaire sent to Ethical Consumer in January 2020, it stated that it had a commitment to cage free eggs only by 2025. It did not have any specific policies relating to dairy.

Princes therefore lost a whole mark under Factory Farming.

Reference:

Questionnaire Response March 2019 (12 March 2019)

According to the Mitsubsishi Corp Annual Report 2019, the company owned 80% of Indiana Packers Corporation, which was involved in the processing of pigs and sale of pork in the U.S.A.
According to the Indiana Packers website, the company was a leading processor of premium pork products in the United States with a daily production capacity of 16,800 hogs.
The company is the owner of one of the largest hog slaughtering facilities in the United States.
As these products were not labelled as organic or free-range, it was assumed that the animals had been factory farmed.

Reference:

Annual Report 2011 (15 September 2011)