The 2018 Cosmetics Business Regulatory Summit announces agenda!

Friday, July 13 2018

The 2018 Cosmetics Business Regulatory Summit announces agenda! 16-Jul-2018 Regulatory The 2018 Cosmetics Business Regulatory Summit will put regulatory professionals, brand owners and marketers ahead of the curve by providing informative sessions to ensure that your products remain cutting-edge – and compliant.
The 5th Edition of the Regulatory Summit will bring together industry leaders to discuss the latest beauty trends and innovations that are transforming the industry, and best practice when it comes to regulation and marketing. COMPLIANCE
At the heart of the Summit is compliance, and this year we will be offering sessions designed for both industry newcomers and experienced regulatory professionals in need of a ‘refresher’. Introductory training will include topics such as: An overview of EU regulation governing cosmetics and personal care The ‘dos and don’ts of making claims’ The role of the responsible person
Further compliance topics will include:
The impact of the new poison centres regulation on the cosmetic industry. EU regulation states that poison centres must be appointed to receive information on the composition of hazardous formulas, which consumers might be exposed to. Alan Ritchie will cover the poison centre’s requirements and information needed to comply with this new regulation. COUNTRY FOCUS
This year the country focus sessions will provide updates and guides on entry protocols for key markets:
Indonesia. In this session, you will learn the regulations required in order to start selling your products in Indonesia, a market with a population of more than 250 million. In this presentation, Robert Koller Senior Director, Regulatory Affairs at DKSH will also cover the adoption in national law of new criteria surrounding Halal products and explore how non-Indonesian brands can prove their products are Halal internationally.
Andean. Paola Becva r from CASIC will be discussing the regulations and compliance of the South American Andean countries including Colombia, Venezuela, Ecuador, Peru and Bolivia. She will outline the regulatory hurdles to overcome in order to enter these lucrative cosmetics market and highlight country-specific legal requirements.
USA. Ulli Haslacher , cons
India. The market size of India’s cosmetics and personal care market is expected to significantly grow over the next few years. Dr Omprakash
Sandra Ferretti
Trends frequently affect good regulatory practice; a focus of this year’s Summit will be on regulatory and compliance issues associated with emerging market and product trends.
Halal beauty. The halal beauty market has already taken off in the Middle East and Asia, but now it is gaining popularity in the West. There is an opportunity for natural and organic brands to easily adjust their ingredients and production methods to meet the halal certification. Salma Chaudhry
Spotting the fakes in a social media world. Emma Monks , Head of Trust & Safety at Crisp Thinking, will cover the risks that cosmetics brands face on social media, from identifying sellers of counterfeit goods to dealing with fake reviews. She will also outline key supply chain issues and address how to manage customer complaints and feedback. Emma will share with delegates market data on the latest trends in this sector, together with real-world examples of
Out of this world claims and remaining GDPR compliant . Smart devices empower beauty consumers to discover the latest beauty trends with an ever-growing variety of products with diverse properties. But with trends for transformative and fantastical cosmetics becoming increasingly exaggerated and the new rules on Data Protection becoming more vigorous, does this mean that brands are opening themselves up to litigation? At the 2018 Regulatory Summit, Raphael Sauerwein
Generation Z – Crafting claims for teens and tweens. Today, millennials and Gen Z consumers are looking beyond product in order to find out what a brand really stands for. Prioritising ethical values that align with their own, these consumers are increasingly calling time on those who fail to live up to their claims. Namrata Nayyar-Kamdar
For the full agenda including timings and topic titles, please visit