Walmart says it will cut down on toxic chemicals used in household products, but it won’t tell us which chemicals it’s targeting…
In a perfect world, the government would rely on sound science to regulate chemicals in personal and home care products, and consumers could safely assume that there’s no need to worry about the things they buy…
We have been asking: “Does Revlon Care?” We think we know the answer.
“Here is our message to Revlon: No amount of bullying is going to make us stop advocating on behalf of the millions of people who want and deserve safe cosmetics.”
USA Today story highlights the mounting evidence on the link between prenatal BPA exposure and increased risk for later-life breast cancer.
California unveiled a program for regulating toxic chemicals used in everyday products that is expected to reverberate across the United States.
“We don’t need more ribbons. What we need is to face a truth that is not pretty, not pink, and not reassuring at all. Chemicals are in our bodies. They are causing cancer. And all the pink ribbons in the world aren’t going to fix that.”
Breast Cancer Fund op-ed in The Hill drives home the point: Fixing the 37-year-old Toxic Substances Control Act (TSCA) will mean having the courage to meaningfully regulate an industry that has enjoyed little oversight.
Our senior policy strategist is testifying before Congress, providing a voice for those affected by breast cancer. It’s time for our government to prioritize public health over chemical industry profits.
Trekkers and climbers, including two oncologists, attract some well-deserved media attention for their participation in the Breast Cancer Fund’s Sacred Treks global mountaineering expedition.