Ozark Rose seems to be concerned with the substance Bisphenol A. It's used to make a number of plastics and can leech out if the plastic is treated harshly -- in several ways. The use of bleach is certainly contra-indicated.
So, may also be the use of commercial canning temperatures on metal cans with plastic liners (a huge percentage). That is, the plastic liners in metal cans may be leeching Bis A into food. At this time, that's the primary public health concern. At this time no major public health agency in any country bans materials made with Bis A from food containers; and what has been published by the agencies seems to indicate that earlier fears were unjustified and/or overblown.
In fact, the San Francisco baby-bottle ban was never enforced while in effect, and repealed after a couple of years.
Although it's difficult to pinpoint harmful effects in human beings in statistically significant numbers, some degree of concern is warranted because the effects of ingestion can take some time to manifest themselves, perhaps generations, perhaps through "epi-genetic" mechanisms; and harm has been shown to result form multi-generational exposure in fish and some other animals.
Concern about Bis A does not warrant foregoing the use of plastic food containers altogether. In the case of sous vide, even if the bag material is made with Bis A, the temperatures employed will not trigger the leeching the phenomenon.
There's no such thing as "the Nobel Prize list." The Nobel Committee accepts suggestions from anyone, and such a suggestion means nothing without more. For instance, at the time it appeared the Committee was seriously considering Al Gore for Peace, American conservatives nominated a number of obviously unqualified candidates. Personally, I find those sorts of claims to be what I call "anti-science," both unconvincing and off-putting for their carelessness. I'm similarly suspicious of bio-chemical articles published in almost anything with the word "health" in its title; as well as to "there are many studies and much information on the [prestigious] internet." But that might be me. I can certainly be over-critical about matters which may be more linguistic than substantive.
So, to be clear, I don't mean that as a comment on the truth of Rose's beliefs, but only to suggest that there is a more convincing way to present the facts. Furthermore, while we may not make the same decision she does, there seems to be enough evidence to consider her concern "colorable," and it's a mistake to dismiss it out of hand.
Wikipedia has a decent article on bisphenol A if you're interested. It seems to be written with no axe to grind, and cites to most of the current, "peer reviewed" studies.
Hope this helps,