There is a lot of uncertainty surrounding the health and social impacts of the spread of COVID-19 — and we share your anxiety and questions. WVE is with you.
The Roadmap clearly lays out what we expect — what the public expects — an effective chemicals safety screening process to look like. Find out which companies are on track toward putting your health first!
Spring has sprung and we have spring cleaning on the brain. We’re thinking about the fact that many conventional product brands contain ingredients that are bad for our health, and bad for the planet. But with your help, we're changing that...
Cleaning product companies each have their own version of what “safe” or what “toxic” means. This inconsistency and confusion is hurting both companies, and most importantly, our health. Enter, The Health First Roadmap...
Historic legislation was just signed into law in California that requires disclosure of ingredients used in institutional and household cleaning products.
Women’s Voices for the Earth supports the recently introduced Cleaning Product Right to Know Act (H.R. 2728) sponsored by California Congressman Raul Ruiz. The legislation requires ingredient labeling for household and institutional cleaning products. Under current U.S. law, cleaning products are not required to disclose ingredients.
Support this bill that requires cleaning product manufacturers who sell products in CA to fully disclose all ingredients, including fragrance!
Women’s Voices for the Earth supports the recently introduced Cleaning Product Right to Know Act sponsored by New York Congressman Steve Israel (D-Huntington). The legislation requires ingredient labeling for household and institutional cleaning products. Under current U.S. law, cleaning products are not required to disclose ingredients.
Is this limited full fragrance disclosure merely a distraction to push a new product or is this an honest example of SCJ’s commitment to transparency?
In 2007, when our Household Hazards report was released, virtually no cleaning product companies were disclosing any ingredients on a website or label — even if the ingredients were linked to cancer or reproductive harm like infertility and birth defects.