This Kat has just been perusing one of those pieces of EU legislation that come and go without disturbing the consciousness of most of us, but which form part of the coral reef of EU IP law, built up by layers of legislation each of which is almost imperceptible in itself but which, cumulatively, make up their own Great Barrier Reef when it comes to trade. The piece of legislation in question goes by the unforgettable name of "Commission Implementing Regulation (EU) No 675/2013 of 15 July 2013 approving non-minor amendments to the specification for a name entered in the register of protected designations of origin and protected geographical indications [Pomodoro di Pachino (PGI)]". Its subject is an Italian tomato, the name of which may not be taken in vain. The thing that troubles this Kat is not however the notion of a Protected Pomodoro, but rather the user-unfriendliness of the manner in which the legislation is made available to the public. The title of this Regulation indicates that non-minor amendments have been made in the PGI specification of the tomato in question -- but there is nothing in the Regulation that indicates what the amendments to the specification are, what they were before they were amended and why they are non-minor (or "major", as we like to think of them). How much would it cost the Commission to arrange for a few simple hyperlinks, to save us the hassle of having to root around for the information ourselves?