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The appropriate word is "is" if the thing is currently unhealthy. It's only the act of eating that occurred in the past, and that's what the "have been" applies to. The sentence I have been eating something that was unhealthy. implies that the "something" you used to eat is no longer unhealthy, which has a different meaning.


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We absolutely can't use the future tense there. It's just not idiomatic when followed by words such as: after, the moment/minute, as soon as, until, before, etc. In English, it's not possible to say: until I will turn up. Maybe it is in some other languages. So this issue could be perceived as false translation. @stangton It surely is a very frequently ...


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