Since 2004, the Campaign for Safe Cosmetics has used smarts and sass to pressure the cosmetics industry to make safer products. A project of the Breast Cancer Fund, the Campaign works to protect the health of consumers, workers and the environment through public education and engagement, corporate accountability and sustainability campaigns and legislative advocacy designed to eliminate … Read more…
“Because of the perseverance of the Breast Cancer Fund and others, over the past year major companies like Procter & Gamble, Johnson & Johnson, Avon and Walmart have all announced that they are moving to eliminate toxic chemicals from their products and their inventories.”
“The company is responding…to a fundamental shift in consumer behavior, as an increasingly informed public demands that companies be more responsive to their concerns…”
There’s a good chance you missed one of the biggest but most under-reported business stories of 2013.
If Revlon really cares about cancer it is time for the cosmetics giant to come clean and remove toxic chemicals from its products.
Following the lead of Johnson & Johnson, companies are beginning to reformulate products to make them safer for consumers.
The Breast Cancer Fund’s Lisa Archer told the Times that we will continue to push global giants in the cosmetics industry to make safer products.
In a monumental victory, today J&J announced that it will remove toxic chemicals linked to cancer and other health problems from its all its cosmetics brands worldwide.
Iconic baby shampoo maker J&J has committed to removing formaldehyde-releasing preservatives from its baby products worldwide, under pressure from the Breast Cancer Fund’s Campaign for Safe Cosmetics.
A new report from the Breast Cancer Fund’s Campaign for Safe Cosmetics reveals that Johnson’s Baby Shampoo sold in some countries contains a formaldeyhde-releasing preservative, while formulations of the product sold in other countries use safer alternatives.