In order to ensure that the food provided to Americans is safe, clean, fresh and clearly marked, the Food Safety and Food Safety and Nutrition Center, a regulatory agency, will adopt FDA tests for food, agricultural products, and seafood. The food imported by the center supervises US$240 billion annually, of which 15 billion is imported food, which is the center’s main monitoring key packaging. The range of products involved, according to the "American Public Law 107-188" must be registered with the FDA for foreign food production and processing companies as follows: 1. Alcohol and alcoholic beverages; 2. Foods for infants and young children; 3. Breads and cakes; 4. Beverages; 5. Candy (including chewing gum); 6. Cereals and instant cereals; 7. Cheese and cheese products
The US FDA has completed the FDA testing and determination of 28 active ingredients and has postponed the determination of 3 active ingredients.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has issued the FDA's final test rules for antibacterial agents (commonly known as hand sanitizers) used by consumers.
As part of the final rule, the FDA found that 28 active ingredients belong to the second category (usually not considered safe and effective or cause mislabeling). It is believed that the non-monograph status of these ingredients has less than 3% impact on the existing hand sanitizers
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has issued a proposed rule that will become part of the final FDA bill to test and implement over-the-counter (OTC) sunscreens. It approved two "grass" sunscreen ingredients and two "non-grass" sunscreen ingredients, and requested data on the other 16 active ingredients.
On February 21, 2019, the FDA issued a proposed rule to update the regulatory requirements for over-the-counter (OTC) sunscreen products sold in the US market.
The proposed rules include several endpoints for over-the-counter sunscreens to ensure easy identification of key features of commercially available products, including:
1. The safety of active ingredients
2. Dosage form
3. SPF and broad spectrum requirements
4. Test changes
5. Record keeping obligations
6. Labeling requirements