Most Popular in Regulatory
- What Should the Minimum Recommended SPF Be to Avoid Sunburn?
- Making Hair (Claims) Do What You Want
- Korean Cosmetic Regulations
- Make Your Claims Bulletproof: Let Science Serve as Your Vest
- Beiersdorf Nixes ‘Aquaphor’ Diaper Rash Cream Claim After NAD Inquiry
- FDA Warns About Stimulating Collagen, Lightening and Other Claims
- Regulatory Review—Titanium Dioxide
- Update: TSCA Reform Bill is Trying to Make its Way to President's Desk
- Prop 65 Not Cool with Aloe Vera Extract
- Big Win for Cosmetics: Court Closes Prop 65 Titanium Dioxide Case
Recent in Regulatory (page 18 of 40)
Nov 1, 2012 | David C. Steinberg, Steinberg & Associates
The Cosmetics Directive 76/768/EEC was recast as Regulation (EC) No 1223/2009 on Nov. 30, 2009, and this recast will totally repeal the original legislation on July 11, 2013. While the recast still contains a Dangerous Substances List, elements of the list have changed. This column distills some 1,355 pages of regulation down to review the cosmetic ingredients listed.
Sep 19, 2012
The US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has issued a warning letter to L'Oréal for gene, stem cell and skin regeneration claims associated with Lancôme products.
Sep 19, 2012 | To Yo Be, Contributing Author and Consultant
Indonesia is home to approximately 700 cosmetic companies in its 19 provinces. In 2007, total cosmetic production reached 372 tons, with an average 12.5% increase of production from 2003 to 2007.
Sep 4, 2012 | David C. Steinberg, Steinberg & Associates
Alcohol is a complex regulatory issue that confuses many chemists and marketers, as well as regulatory experts, as to the permitted grades, required uses and proper labeling—which vary by country. This confusion can lead to use of the wrong denaturants and levels, custom holds on imports and exports, and consumer misuse. The regulation of alcohol rarely changes but these problems remain.
Jun 4, 2012 | David C. Steinberg, Steinberg Consultants
On March 11, 2003, the European Union (EU) published the 7th Amendment to its Cosmetic Directive 76/768/EEC. Among the changes was the addition of the 26 popular fragrance ingredients to the Annex III “List of Substances Which Cosmetic Products Must Not Contain Except Subject to the Restrictions Laid Down.” These are now commonly referred to as the EU Fragrance Allergens.
May 3, 2012 | David C. Steinberg, Steinberg Consultants
This review takes a look at updates to ingredient regulations as of the first quarter in 2012. While “the ugly” refers to the EU Chemical Agency’s (ECHA’s) release of the first ingredients to be evaluated under REACH, the good news relates to the battle in Canada to save D5. “The bad” are the state of California’s addition of three ingredients to the Proposition 65 list, as well as Health Canada’s caution against labeling using generic terms.
Apr 26, 2012
The US Food and Drug Administration has issued two new draft guidances on the use of nanotechnology by the cosmetics and foods industries.
Apr 19, 2012
The Personal Care Product's Council and the Safe Cosmetics Alliance have both announced their support for H.R. 4395, a bill introduced by Representative Leonard Lance known as the Cosmetic Safety Amendments Act of 2012.
Mar 9, 2012
The Personal Care Products Council (PCPC) has responded to a study by the Silent Spring Institute that claims to have found harmful chemicals in a variety of personal care and household products.
Mar 5, 2012
The Minister of the Environment has accepted the siloxane D5 assessment by the Siloxane D5 Board of Review, and the material will be removed from a proposed list of toxic substances under the Canadian Environment Protection Act (CEPA).
Feb 17, 2012
The Personal Care Product's Council (PCPC) has released a statement in response to the December 2011 study on lead in lipsticks conducted by the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA).
Feb 7, 2012 | Anthony J. O'Lenick Jr., Siltech LLC, and Nick Morante, Nick Morante Cosmetic Consulting
Tony O'Lenick collaborated with Nick Morante to develop a four-part series of the "Comparatively Speaking" column that focuses on color. This is the third in the series where Morante explains the difference between the FDA's regulation for coal-tar hair dyes vs. other color additives in cosmetics.