Oregon Collecting First Biennial Notices, Fees From Children's Cosmetic Marketers
This article was originally published in The Rose Sheet
Under the Toxic-Free Kids Act, notifications and fees are due to the Oregon Health Authority by the start of the new year from manufacturers of children's products that contain state-listed ingredients or contaminants. The Rose Sheet examines how Oregon's chemical reporting program, and others like it around the US, would be impacted by preemption clauses in proposed federal legislation to update cosmetics regulations.
You may also be interested in...
The Independent Cosmetic Manufacturers and Distributors calls Republican Senator Orrin Hatch's FDA Cosmetic Safety and Modernization Act "a step in the right direction," echoing the Personal Care Products Council's take on the proposal, signaling potential for industry solidarity at an auspicious moment in Washington.
The Personal Care Products Council outlines a list of “principles” that it believes should guide legislation to update cosmetics regulations. Many of its priorities could be seen as aligning more closely with reintroduced House legislation than the less industry-friendly Personal Care Products Safety Act in the previous Senate, signaling a possible change in strategic direction at PCPC under the new Administration.
The Personal Care Products Council presents its case for removing parabens from Washington state’s list of chemicals of high concern to children. The state’s Department of Ecology is in the process of updating its rule under the Children’s Safe Product Act that requires companies to report their use of listed substances.