Do CPSRs need to be updated when the ingredients change?
In the EU, the regulation of eyelash glues as cosmetics has not been consistent in the past. Some countries, such as France, classified eyelash glue as a cosmetic product and regulated it under Regulation (EC) No 1223/2009. Others felt that the products fell under the General Product Safety Regulation, with the onus on producers and distributors
Whether a ‘Made in Europe sounds like the sort of question to which there ought to be an easy answer. It is clear from the UK cosmetic regulations that you need to use the country name. But it turned out not to be something that the regulations are clear on. This may be because the
Yes, in Canada, you can include languages other than French and English on cosmetic product packaging, but there are specific rules to consider:
A quick guide to the acronyms relating to MoCRA for the confused.
The ban on microplastics in cosmetics, including the immediate ban on exfoliating beads, has taken the industry by surprise.
The “Dead Turtle” logo is used to inform consumers about plastic content in everyday products and its impact on the planet. It features a turtle with a plastic ring around its neck and is mandatory on certain products in the EU and Northern Ireland. The logo aims to increase transparency and awareness of Single Use Plastics and their long-term damage to the Earth.
How do the new MoCRA regulations compare with the EU ones?
The recent coverage in the media of reactions to nail gel polishes is not really news. This is something that people in the business know about and have been talking about for a long time. There are also a lot of ordinary consumers who have been following it in Facebook groups as well. I could