The state Assembly has passed a bill that would increase the scrutiny on private parties bringing Proposition 65 enforcement actions by creating new rules governing certificates of merit.
The Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment (OEHHA) has proposed two changes in its regulations establishing the contents of the Notices of Violation that are served on potential targets of Proposition 65 lawsuits.
Hearing on Glyphosate Safe Harbor Level Slated and Comment Period Extended As Opponents Raise Concerns
In March, the Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment (OEHHA) announced that it would soon be listing the controversial pesticide glyphosate as a Proposition 65 carcinogen.
The Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessments (OEHHA) has announced that it will consider adoption of yet another Safe Use Determination (SUD) for a product containing the Proposition 65-listed carcinogen Diisononyl Phthalate (DINP).
The Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment (OEHHA) has finalized a no significant risk level (NSRL) for the Proposition 65-listed carcinogen styrene.
In response to a petition filed by the Center for Environmental Health (CEH), OEHHA has announced it will hold a hearing on whether to consider establishing new regulations that would effectively limit the amount of lead in candy containing chili and tamarind.
OEHHA has announced its intent to list Pentabromodiphenyl Ether Mixture [DE-71 (technical grade)] as a carcinogen.
Attorney General Xavier Becerra's office has sent a letter to two law firms advising them that it considers a proposed settlement of alleged Proposition 65 violations to be "void and against public policy."
Governor Brown has appointed two new members to the two scientific panels that are responsible for reviewing potential additions to the Proposition 65 list of carcinogens and reproductive toxicants.
The Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment (OEHHA) has announced it has finalized a maximum allowable dose level (MADL) of 8,700 micrograms per day for the ingestion of the Proposition 65-listed developmental toxicant ethylene glycol.
Senator Ricardo Lara (D-Bell Gardens) has introduced what he describes as the Cleaning Product Right to Know Act of 2017.
The Department of Toxic Substances Control has formally proposed to designate spray polyurethane foam systems with unreacted methylene diphenyl diisocyanates (SPF Systems) as a "priority product" pursuant to the department's Safe Consumer Products (SCP) program.
The Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment has announced that it will list the controversial pesticide glyphosate as a carcinogen under Proposition 65.
Senate Majority Leader Bill Monning (D-Carmel) has introduced proposed legislation that would require specified warning labels on sugar-sweetened beverages that contain more than 75 calories of sweeteners.
Democratic Assembly member Ed Chau (D-Monterey Park) has introduced proposed legislation that would enable the target of a private party Proposition 65 lawsuit to discover the basis for the "certificate of merit" filed by the plaintiff in support of that suit.
Scott Waldman, E&E News reporter, wrote in January about the "Secret Science Reform Act." The legislation has been pushed by Rep. Lamar Smith (R-Texas) for years.
On June 22 of last year, President Obama signed into law a completely revised version of the Toxic Substances Control Act (TSCA).
This year's Toxics Release Inventory shows significant reductions in releases of toxic chemicals into the air from 2005 to 2015.
February 3 was the deadline for written comments on the Department of Toxic Substances Control’s draft Alternatives Analysis (AA) Guidance for those preparing AAs under the Department’s Safer Consumer Products (SCP) program.
Reporter Bennett McIntosh reported in Nova Next about a Canadian study on how common dust found in the homes contains potentially cancer-causing chemicals.