Phthalates: What You Need to Know. Upcoming Changes to the EU RoHS Directive. 24 July 2018. Phthalates are a family of chemicals used in plastics and many other products, which have become highly scrutinized in recent years.
CPSC Acts on Phthalates. Date: Sep 07, 2017 The Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) voted unanimously to approve a final rule to determine that certain plastics (with specified additives) are not expected to violate limits on phthalates in children's toys and child care articles and therefore will not require third-party testing.
SAFE GUARDS | Consumer Products NO. 162/17. On October 20, 2017, the US Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) announced  that they voted in favor of issuing a final rule on phthalates in children's toys and child care articles based on the recommendations  from the Chronic Hazard Advisory Panel (CHAP) report dated July 2014.
This final rule for phthalates will become effective on April 25, 2018 On January 26, 2018, the CPSC published a direct final rule (DFR) in the Federal Register (83 FR 3583  ) to exempt seven types of plastic from third party testing for the eight regulated phthalates under the phthalates final rule.
The presentation will provide an overview of CPSC requirements and a demonstration of CPSC's updated Regulatory Robot tool. The event will start at 3:00pm EDT on October 29, and will take place at the Hilton Garden Inn of Washington, DC/Bethesda.
The United States Consumer Product Safety Commission (Commission or CPSC) issues this final rule prohibiting children's toys and child care articles that contain concentrations of more than 0.1 percent of diisononyl phthalate (DINP), diisobutyl phthalate (DIBP), di-n-pentyl phthalate (DPENP),...
CPSIA currently focuses on the total amount of lead in paints. This must be tested and certified by a CPSC accredited Lab (e. g. Eurofins, see accreditation details for Europe and for China - both serve the US market, too).
The CPSC has recently published a final rule to restrict phthalates in children's toys and child care articles. The new rule will become effective on April 25, 2018. This final rule has in effect restricted a total of eight phthalates in children's toys and child care articles (see items 1 to 8, Table 1). It will become effective on April 25, 2018, and applies to children's toys and child care articles that are manufactured or imported from this date.
Performance Date: 15.03.2018 - 22.03.2018 No. of workdays: 5 Country of Origin: USA Submitted Samples Nr. 1 Summary of Test Results Tested according to "ordered" requirements Tests required Conclusion Remark Lead in non-metal substrates (CPSIA) Pass Phthalates in Toys and Child Care Articles Pass Bureau Veritas Consumer Products Services ...
The Consumer Product Safety Improvement Act (CPSIA) of 2008 is a United States law signed on August 14, 2008 by President George W. Bush.The legislative bill was known as HR 4040, sponsored by Congressman Bobby Rush (D-Ill.).
already prohibited DEHP, DBP, and BBP goes into effect on April 25, 2018. This ruling expands the list of CPSC restricted phthalates, at a concentration of more than 0.1 percent, to eight for products manufactured or imported on or after that date. Washington State Chemical Additions and Reporting Timeline Change
When the CPSC votes to finalize the proposed ban on a handful of phthalates from toys and child care articles, it will be an important advance in efforts to protect children from toxic chemicals ...
As of April 25, 2018, the CPSIA has officially raised the prohibition to eight phthalates which cannot exceed a concentration of 0.1%: di-(2-ethylhexyl) phthalate (DEHP)
In accordance with section 108(b)(3) of the CPSIA, 16 CFR part 1307 prohibits any children's toy or child care article that contains concentrations of more than 0.1 percent of diisononyl phthalate (DINP), diisobutyl phthalate (DIBP), di-n-pentyl phthalate (DPENP), di-n-hexyl phthalate (DHEXP), or dicyclohexyl phthalate (DCHP).
In August 2016, we  informed you that the US Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) published a Notice of Proposed Rulemaking (NPR) to exempt four types of plastic containing specified additives from third party testing for six regulated phthalates falling under Section 108 of the Consumer Product Safety Improvement Act of 2008 (CPSIA).
The Consumer Product Safety Improvement Act (CPSIA) This landmark consumer product safety law amended CPSA in 2008 and provided CPSC with significant new regulatory and enforcement tools as part of amending and enhancing several CPSC statutes, including the Consumer Product Safety Act.
the determinations rule to cover the phthalates that the phthalates final rule prohibits from use in children's toys and child care articles. DATES: The rule is effective on April 25, 2018, unless we receive significant adverse comment by [ insert date 30 days after publication in the FEDERAL REGISTER ].
However, to avoid possible confusion if the effective date for this rule differed from the effective date for the underlying phthalates rule, we are setting the effective date for the rule on April 25, 2018, the same date the phthalates rule takes effect.
The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) published a Final Rule that modifies the current CPSC regulation that limits phthalates in toys and childcare articles. The new rule will become effective for products manufactured or imported on or after April 25, 2018 (180 day after being published in the Federal Register).
phthalates in children's toys and child care articles in the phthalates final rule published in the Federal Register on October 27, 2017. DATES: This rule is effective on April 25, 2018. The incorporation by reference of the
CONSUMER PRODUCT SAFETY COMMISSION. DIRECTORATE FOR LABORATORY SCIENCES. DIVISION OF CHEMISTRY. 5 RESEARCH PLACE. ROCKVILLE, MD 20850 . Test Method: CPSC-CH-C1001-09.4. Standard Operating Procedure for Determination of Phthalates. January 17, 2018 . This document provides detailed information on test methods that will be used by the U.S.
SAFE GUARDS | Toys & Juvenile Products NO. 176/17. On October 27, 2017, the US Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) published the final rule  to restrict eight phthalates in toys and childcare articles under section 108 of the Consumer Product Safety Improvement Act of 2008 (CPSIA, 16 CFR Part 1307).
The Consumer Product Safety Commission's (CPSC) final rule expanding phthalate restrictions in children's toys and child care articles takes effect this week, on April 25, 2018. The rule ...
include the reference to CPSC-CH-C1001-09.4 (2018). Laboratories that are currently CPSC-accepted to CPSC-CH-C1001-09.3 (2010) are instructed to update their accreditation scope to include CPSC-CH-C1001-09.4 (2018) as soon as possible, and submit their application for CPSC acceptance. Laboratories that were not previously
Determinations Rule. On August 30, 2017, the Commission published a final rule determining that specified plastics and additives would not contain materials subject to the prohibition of children's toys and child care articles containing specified phthalates. 82 FR 41163. The rule created a new part 1308 for "Prohibition...
Phthalates and other plasticizers in food packaging and processing equipment: 2017 FDA study •Nine different plasticizers including three phthalates, di(2-ethylhexyl) phthalate, di-isononyl phthalate and di-isodecyl phthalate, were identified in the products tested. •Concentrations ranged from 1-53% depending on the types of
US CPSC Publishes Final Rule & Method for Labs to Comply with CPSIA Phthalates. The CPSC opened application process for CPSC-CH-C1001-09.4 (2018) on February 1, 2018. This final rule relating to CPSC Acceptance of Third Party Laboratories will become effective on April 25, 2018. This date is consistent with the final rule for eight phthalates.
On October 27, 2017, the Commission issued a final phthalates rule (16 CFR part 1307) with an effective date of April 25, 2018. The final phthalates rule makes permanent the interim prohibition on children's toys that can be placed in a child's mouth and child care articles that contain concentrations of more than 0.1 percent of DINP.
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