📅 Thursday 30th April 2020
🕚 2:00 PM - 3:00 PM (CET)
In Europe, manufacturers of electronic and electrical equipment (EEE) are obliged to comply with the RoHS 3 directive, which allows traceability of substances in EEE products marketed in the Member States and in the waste treatment chain.
Although they are not directly concerned by certain international regulations, they are nonetheless exposed to requests for compliance from their exporting customers. This is called "compliance transfer" in the supply chain. RoHS China, Norway, Brazil or other regulations such as California Proposition 65 should therefore be considered.
More locally, EEE manufacturers also face new obligations such as the SCIP declaration (Substance of Concern In Products) or the deactivation of IMDS recommendation 19 for the automotive sector. The concept of Full Material Declaration is therefore becoming an internal process issue for many players.
What are the challenges and obligations for manufacturers faced with the multiplication of regulations? What are the consequences on the various players in the supply chain?
Key account sales manager
With 15 years of experience in software project management and consulting, Christian accompanies EcoMundo's industrial partners to respond to their compliance issues.