This document is Annex 3 of a report of the WHO OECD ILSI/HESI International Workshop on Risk Assessment of Combined Exposures to Multiple Chemicals which was held on 15-16 February 2011 in Paris, France. The workshop was held following the proposal from the 45th OECD Joint Meeting of the Chemicals Committee and Working Party on Chemicals, Pesticides and Biotechnology in February 2010.
The 2007 OECD List of High Production Volume Chemicals in the PDF version. The list in this document contains those chemicals which are produced or imported at levels greater than 1,000 tonnes per year in at least one member country/region.
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Explanatory note for the use of the template for drafting SIDS Initial Assessment Reports (SIAR) for chemicals within the OECD Cooperative Chemicals Assessment Programme.
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This paper draws out policy-implication from a major meta-analysis of value-of-statistical-life estimates that OECD has been conducting over several years.
2011 was the 40th anniversary of work on chemical safety at OECD. Since its establishment in 1971 the work has grown into the Environment, Health and Safety programme (EHS), now including chemicals, pesticides and biotechnology.
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The OECD recently analysed the impacts of environmentally related taxes and similar instruments on innovation activity in firms and households. The key findings from this analysis are presented in this policy brief.
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This policy brief presents a guide for policy makers to environmentally related taxation that is included in the OECD Publication "Taxation, Innovation and the Environement".
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This brochure details the work and evolution of the Environment, Health and Safety Division's work on Chemicals over the last 40 years.
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The purpose of this report is to identify SMM policy instruments that are currently in use across OECD countries. Lessons learned from existing policy implementation have been used to formulate conclusions and recommendations for the structure of future SMM policy instruments.
The deployment of greenhouse gas (GHG) mitigation technologies depends on international trade in services such as business, telecommunications and construction and related engineering, typically through cross-border Internet trade and temporary movement of personnel.