HBW Insight is part of Pharma Intelligence UK Limited

This site is operated by Pharma Intelligence UK Limited, a company registered in England and Wales with company number 13787459 whose registered office is 5 Howick Place, London SW1P 1WG. The Pharma Intelligence group is owned by Caerus Topco S.à r.l. and all copyright resides with the group.

This copy is for your personal, non-commercial use. For high-quality copies or electronic reprints for distribution to colleagues or customers, please call +44 (0) 20 3377 3183

Printed By

UsernamePublicRestriction

Canada’s Animal-Testing Ban Would Require Authorizations For Last Resort Studies

This article was originally published in The Rose Sheet

Executive Summary

Four years after enactment, Canada’s proposed legislation – which passed the Senate June 19 – would prohibit the sale of cosmetic products developed or manufactured using animal testing anywhere in the world. Exceptions in cases where viable alternatives don’t exist would be continent on authorizations from the Minister of Health.

You may also be interested in...



Canada Moving Toward Cosmetic Animal-Testing Ban Potentially Stricter Than California Law

The Cruelty-Free Cosmetics Act, S 214, would ban the sale of cosmetics developed with animal testing that’s conducted four years or more after enactment, ostensibly including testing undertaken to comply with foreign regulations. The sole exemption is for animal testing that is Health Canada-authorized.

China’s Cosmetics Regulations, Import Tariffs May Improve In 2018 (Or Not)

“It’s an optimistic time for our industry in China,” PCPC’s Francine Lamoriello, executive VP of global affairs, observed in an interview. While there have been positive signs, recent government reorganization and escalating trade tensions with the US potentially complicate matters.

California’s Advancing Cosmetic Animal-Test Ban Poses Liabilities, Industry Says

Universities and other accredited labs often test cosmetic ingredients on animals to assess potential health risks without manufacturers’ involvement or even their knowledge. Under a proposed bill advancing in California, such studies could render companies that use those ingredients non-compliant and subject to fines.

Related Content

Topics

Related Companies

Latest News
UsernamePublicRestriction

Register

RS121679

Ask The Analyst

Ask the Analyst is free for subscribers.  Submit your question and one of our analysts will be in touch.

Your question has been successfully sent to the email address below and we will get back as soon as possible. my@email.address.

All fields are required.

Please make sure all fields are completed.

Please make sure you have filled out all fields

Please make sure you have filled out all fields

Please enter a valid e-mail address

Please enter a valid Phone Number

Ask your question to our analysts

Cancel