The topic? Are rabbis responsible to make sure non-food related halakha is followed by companies they supervise?
Here is the example given by the Star-K's Rabbi Avraham Pollack:
A company sells its food as both kosher and organic. Is it the rabbis' responsibility to make sure the food really is organic? No, says Rabbi Pollack. We have to trust the government.
Rabbi Genack makes a similar point. Lubinsky simply moans about the extension of kosher law to cover non-food issues.
But what Rabbi Pollack's scenario doesn't pose the right question. The question should be, what if the rabbis' know or have real reason to suspect the food is not truly organic. Then what? What should the rabbis do then?
It is this scenario, not the first, that applies to the Agriprocessors situation, and it is this scenario the rabbis have still answered by saying, "it's not our job," as if clear violations of Jewish law in non-food areas somehow don't deserve rabbinic attention.
When Rubashkins are indicted and convicted, the OU and others will have to make the choice they dread – dropping Agriprocessors' kosher supervision as promised or finding a way to continue it.
Short of that point, even clear evidence of halakhic wrongdoing won't stop rabbis from endorsing Rubashkin meat.
In the end, the Orthodox rabbis don't have an answer to this, which is why Hechsher Tzedek exists.