Was the Chemical Strategy for Sustainability a success? As we celebrate its one-year anniversary today, on the 14th of October, it is far too early to say. We can however conclude that the strategy and the policies it proposes are still important and needed, and that it has given the chemical issues an appropriate level of attention amongst policy makers.
If we needed more reasons for faster, tougher and more far-reaching regulation on endocrine-disrupting chemicals, could this imminent threat against human reproduction be the straw that finally broke the camel’s back?
This webinar, hosted jointly by ChemSec and ChemFORWARD, featuring Apple’s Environmental Technologies Smarter Chemistry Lead Art Fong, aims at arming you and your organization with the best tools and methods available in the fight against harmful chemicals.
Why is collaboration key in a circular economy? Which hazardous chemicals can be found in used textiles? And how are these chemicals hampering material recycling?
Five EU Member States have started gathering evidence for a broad PFAS ban. But they need help from companies, and ChemSec can show you how to provide it.
As the movement grows, we thought it would be interesting to ask the companies about the biggest challenges connected to moving away from PFAS.
Here’s a chance to better understand what you can do about Food Contact Materials and chemicals, and ultimately how your company can start relying on packaging and other FCMs that do not contain any hazardous chemicals.
This is the first time the EU has imposed a ban on several chemicals of similar structure and properties all at once, which hopefully paves the way for more group bans.
There is a very strong connection between climate and chemicals. We need to acknowledge this and take measures to mitigate the consequences of that connection.
The recent report from The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) leaves no room for doubt: Human activities do cause the global warming and its catastrophic effects.