Here's the latest headline from Brexit Britain: The crashing pound is creating shortages of ice cream, soap and instant noodles.
The dispute, which saw brand names like Marmite, PG Tips, Persil and Hellman's Mayonnaise ditched from Tesco's shelves and online store, has now been diffused less than 24-hours after it first came to light.
But now Unilever has confirmed the "supply situation" with Tesco has been "successfully resolved" and that the items are "once again fully available".
"We are now experiencing availability issues on a number of Unilever products".
Since Britain's shock decision in June to leave the European Union, its currency has plunged nearly 18 percent against the USA dollar.
"What's really a problem is when a supplier like Unilever comes and asks for across the board cost increases and there's no negotiation, there's no discussion".
Unilever is based in the Netherlands and the United Kingdom but reports its earnings in euros. But he indicated it was not a given that suppliers should be able to recoup the cost of the falling pound as they had not always passed on benefits when sterling was much stronger.
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The standoff between Tesco and Unilever dominated the news in Britain on Thursday, with "Marmitegate" trending on Twitter.
Retail sources said Dunnes Stores, which has the largest market share in the country, with 150 stores, has rebuffed Unilever's bid to hike prices.
It was reported that the firm was trying to charge Tesco an extra 10 per cent for its goods, blaming the pound's dramatic fall against the euro and the dollar since Britain's referendum to leave the European Union (EU) on June 23.
But experts predict that the now resolved spat with the supermarket giant is just the "thin end of the wedge" as more big brand names could see cost increases by January. The grocers have for years been locked in a brutal price war and their margins are razor thin.
Musgrave, the group who own Supervalu and Centra, say their shops could suffer supply issues in the lead-up to Christmas as it enters a growing dispute with Unilever.
The dispute raised the profile of prior warnings that the Brexit vote and its effect on the value of the pound would hit the pockets of United Kingdom consumers.