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New in Regulatory (page 10 of 21)
Feb 09, 2009 | 07:03 AM CST
The International Fragrance Association (IFRA) is expected to prohibit the use of 2,4-hexadienal (CAS# 80466-34-8) and other 2,4-double conjugated alpha, beta unsaturated aldehydes as part of the 44th Amendment to the IFRA Code of Practice.
Jan 30, 2009 | 11:51 AM CST
International Fragrance Association will hold a seminar investigating “the pros and cons of modern fragrance” on March 31, 2009 at Stanhope Hotel, Brussels, Belgium.
Jan 29, 2009 | 01:19 PM CST
ECHA has announced that the search and messaging modules in the REACH-IT system have been updated.
Jan 22, 2009 | 10:25 AM CST
By: Jeb Gleason-Allured, Editor
The industry’s prospects for the next five years: excess launches, pricing pressures and the perfumer's palette.
Jan 08, 2009 | 04:29 PM CST
By: Jeb Gleason-Allured, Perfumer & Flavorist …
Defining "green" and "sustainability"; defending safe fragrance ingredients and delivering on consumer demands.
Dec 18, 2008 | 04:50 PM CST
The Fragrance Materials Association has submitted comments to the Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service (APHIS) of the US Department of Agriculture (USDA) regarding the Lacey Act amendments, which were enacted by Congress earlier this year.
Dec 03, 2008 | 01:13 PM CST
Welcome address underscores globalization of industry and the challenges ahead
Dec 03, 2008 | 11:42 AM CST
By: Jeb Gleason-Allured
As the first personal care products bearing the Natural Products Association’s seal hit store shelves, an assessment of “natural” fragrances in personal care
Oct 20, 2008 | 01:08 PM CDT
By: Matthias Vey, IFRA
Examining IFRA’s new Quantitative Risk Assessment methodology
In 2005, the International Fragrance Association (IFRA) introduced a new Quantitative Risk Assessment (QRA) approach to restrict fragrance materials that have a potential to induce dermal sensitization. This new approach is a much more refined methodology for evaluating sensitizing fragrance materials, and so provides more precise guidance on use levels of materials depending on the situation and the product in which they are used. Ultimately, it will better protect the consumer from becoming sensitized to a specific fragrance ingredient.
Sep 30, 2008 | 03:05 PM CDT
California Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger has signed two bills into law that will give state regulators broad authority to identify, evaluate and, if necessary, ban potentially harmful industrial chemicals.