ChemSec’s Alice Hyllstam set out to buy a new frying pan and wanted to choose a safer product. Easier said than done. What was supposed to be a simple purchase went on to become a quest to find out if the frying pan contained PFAS.
Multinational home improvement company Kingfisher, and the European Water Association EurEau are the latest additions to ChemSec’s call to end the use of harmful PFAS chemicals in products and supply chains.
This week, EU parliamentarians are voting on a proposal from the Commission to allow lead in recycled PVC, a very commonly used industrial plastic.
During the last ten years or so, Bisphenol A, or BPA for short, has arguably become the “poster child” for hormone-disrupting chemicals in everyday products. Lately, we have been asked by both companies and regulators if there is a “next BPA” to keep track of.
We believe there is one such chemical: melamine.
Companies ask regulators to take PFAS pollution seriously