Even if families don't sit down to eat together as frequently as before, millions of Britons will nonetheless have got a share this weekend of one of that nation's great traditions: the Sunday roast. _____（1）a cold winter's day, few culinary pleasures can _____（2）it. Yet as we report now. The food police are determined our health. That this _____（3）should be rendered yet another quality pleasure _____（4）to damage our health.
The Food Standards Authority （FSA） has _____（5）a public worming about the risks of a compound called acrylamide that forms in some foods cooked _____（6）high temperatures. This means that people should _____（7）crisping their roast potatoes, reject thin-crust pizzas and only _____（8）toast their bread. But where is the evidence to support such alarmist advice? _____（9）studies have shown that acrylamide can cause neurological damage in mice, there is no _____（10）evidence that it causes cancer in humans.
Scientists say the compound is _____（11）to cause cancer but have no hard scientific proof _____（12）the precautionary principle it could be argued that it is _____（13）to follow the FSA advice. _____（14）, it was rumoured that smoking caused cancer for years before the evidence was found to prove a _____（15）.
Doubtless a piece of boiled beef can always be _____（16）up on Sunday alongside some steamed vegetables, without the Yorkshire pudding and no wine. But would life be worth living? _____（17）, the FSA says it is not telling people to cut out roast foods _____（18）, but reduce their lifetime intake. However its _____（19）risks coming a cross as being pushy and overprotective. Constant health scares just _____（20）with one listening.