GlobalCompliancePanel to organize two-day seminar on “FDA and U.S. Customs Import Rules and Export Traps in 2020”

This plan seeks to reward importers who demonstrate a level of confidence about the quality of food they import by establishing an FDA-supervised, fee-based program.

GlobalCompliancePanel, a leading provider of professional training for all the areas of regulatory compliance, is organizing a two-day, in person, live seminar on the topic, “FDA and U.S. Customs Import Rules and Export Traps in 2020”, on December 4 and 5.

Casper Uldriks, an ex-FDA Expert and former Associate Center Director of CDRH, will be the Director of this seminar. Please enroll for this session by visiting https://www.globalcompliancepanel.com/seminar/tougher-import-rules-for-FDA-901966SEMINAR

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Smarter, more sophisticated, more agile and more demanding. These are what the FDA and the Customs and Border Patrol Service (CBP) have become of late when it comes to their expectations and requirements from importing firms of the submission of information and adherence to government procedures. Firms that fail to properly execute an import and export program can expect the FDA and the CBP to delay, detain or refuse their shipments.

The new Automated Commercial Environment (ACE) computer program from the CBP has brought in many changes to the process of import logistics and information reporting for FDA regulated products. As a result, companies that do not comply with the requirements set out in the ACE program can experience one of the worst nightmares they can think of: having their shipment stopped before it is even loaded at the foreign port! And then, if they refuse to or fail to use the ACE program, such ships also carry a fine of up to $10,000 for every offense.

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There is more: such companies whose products the FDA detains face a cumbersome, long winding and expensive legal process. The FDA expects companies to have the import coding information accurate and up-to-date. Any company that lacks a thorough and clear understanding of the automated and human review process are almost certain to have their shipments detained.

And then, what happens in a scenario in which the FDA decides that importers should bring the products back to the port of entry after they received a release but cannot locate the product that has been sold? Well, in such instances, such companies are slapped a fine that is three times the value of the shipment, not to speak of the additional adverse legal concerns and strategies that come along.

What do all these mean? Simple: if you are an importer, you are doomed if you fail to comply with the FDA’s guidelines on imports.

Yet, there is a way out of this quagmire, in the form of the Voluntary Qualification Importer Program, which the FDA is implementing under the FDA Food Safety and Modernization Act. This plan seeks to reward importers who demonstrate a level of confidence about the quality of food they import by establishing an FDA-supervised, fee-based program. What this program does is that it facilitates the review and importation of foods from importers who establish a higher level of control over the safety and supply chain aspects of the imported food items.

And then, there is also the extra perk that the FDA offers: its export certificates. Offered at a reasonable fee; these certificates can go a long way in giving an importer a competitive advantage in foreign markets. In fact, a few foreign governments make an FDA export certificate a requirement.

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The aim of this seminar is to offer learning on all these core areas of the FDA and US Customs Import Rules in 2020. The Director will explain how to deal with common problems, such as returns for repair, importing QC samples, and investigational products. The learning will be taught over the following agenda:

Day 1 Schedule

Lecture 1:

FDA Legal Authority Customs and Border Control (CBP) Import Process FDA Import Process Registration and documentation

Lecture 2:

FDA Import Process (continued)

  • Import Brokers
  • Prior Notice Information
  • CBP and FDA computer programs
  • Import Codes
  • Bonds and Bonded Warehouses
  • FDA “Notice of Action”

Lecture 3:

Import Delays Import Alerts Detention Refusals

Day 2 Schedule

Lecture 1:

Foreign Inspections FDA 483 – Inspectional Observations

Lecture 2:

FDA Warning Letters and Automatic detention

Lecture 3:

Import Hypothetical FDA Import for Export Program FDA Export Program Export Hypothetical

Lecture 4:

FDA Export Program Special Import Issues

  • Trade Shows
  • Personal Use
  • Compassionate Use

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https://www.fda.gov/Food/GuidanceRegulation/GuidanceDocumentsRegulatoryInformation/ucm448728.htm

Seminar on “Applied Statistics for FDA Process Validation” by GlobalCompliancePanel

The stage in which the process design is evaluated to determine if the process is capable of reproducible commercial manufacturing.

The FDA in 2011 provided a guidance titled “Process Validation: General Principles and Practices” for Process Validation in the pharmaceutical industry, during which it established a framework for the same. This framework consists of a three-stage process:

1) Process Design

2) Process Qualification, and

3) Continued Process Verification.

So, what is Process Validation? It is described in Guidance for Industry Process Validation: General Principle and Practices as “…the collection and evaluation of data, from the process design stage through commercial production…” into which the three stages described above are delineated in this Guidance:

Stage 1: Process Design: This is the stage in which commercial manufacturing process is defined, based on knowledge gained through development and scale-up activities

Stage 2: Process Qualification: The stage in which the process design is evaluated to determine if the process is capable of reproducible commercial manufacturing.

Stage 3: Continued Process Verification: Gives the ongoing assurance during routine production that the process remains in a state of control.

While this much is for theory, how do organizations understand the ways to implement these practically? These will be explained in detail at a two-day seminar that is being organized on November 5 and 6 by GlobalCompliancePanel, a leading provider of professional training for the areas of regulatory compliance.

Being organized in Philadelphia, PA, this in person, live seminar will feature the Co-founder and Principal, Adsurgo, Heath Rushing, as the Director. This course has been pre-approved by RAPS as eligible for up to 12 credits towards a participant’s RAC recertification upon full completion. Please register for this valuable learning session by visiting https://www.globalcompliancepanel.com/seminar/applied-statistics-for-FDA-process-validation-901969SEMINAR

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The aim of this course is to help its participants understand how to establish a systematic approach for implementing statistical methodologies into a Process Validation program that is consistent with the FDA guidance. The Director will begin with a primer on statistics, at which he will focus on the methods that will be applied in each remaining chapter.

He will then move on to giving an understanding of how to apply statistics for setting specifications and assessing measurement systems (assays), which are considered the two foundational requirements for Process Validation.

In the third and final step, the Director will show how to apply statistics through the three stages of process validation defined by requirements in the Process Validation regulatory guidance documents.

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He will take up methods recommended by regulatory guidance documents through all these three stages and provide references to the specific citations in the guidance documents.

Heath will explain how to apply statistics for a range of functions. These include how to:

  • Set specifications
  • Assess measurement systems (assays)
  • Use Design of Experiments (DOE)
  • Develop a control plan as part of a risk management strategy
  • Ensure process control/capability.

Although established for the pharmaceutical industry, it is a useful framework for other industries. Analyses in this course use the point-and-click interface of JMP software by SAS.

At this seminar, the Director will cover the following areas:

  • Apply statistics to set specifications and validate measurement systems (assays)
  • Develop appropriate sample plans based on confidence and power
  • Implement suitable statistical methods into a process validation program for each of the three stages
  • Stage 1, Process Design: utilize risk management tools to identify and prioritize potential critical process parameters; and define critical process parameters and operating spaces for the commercial manufacturing process using Design of Experiments (DoE)
  • Stage 2, Process Qualification: assess scale effects while incorporating large (pilot and/or commercial) scale data; develop process performance qualification (PPQ) acceptance criteria by characterizing intra and inter-batch variability using process design data and batch homogeneity studies; and develop an appropriate sampling plan for PPQ
  • Stage 3, Continued Process Verification: develop a control plan as part of a risk management strategy; collect and analyze product and process data; and ensure your process is in (statistical) control and capable.

Pharmaceutical and biopharmaceutical professionals who are involved with product and/or process design, validation, or manufacturing/control, such as Process Scientist/Engineer, Design Engineer, Product Development Engineer, Regulatory/Compliance Professional, Design Controls Engineer, Six Sigma Green Belt, Six Sigma Black Belt, and Continuous Improvement Manager will benefit from this seminar.

US. Customs Import Rules and Export Traps in 2020

You need to have a plan in place and know what you are doing.

FDA and the Customs and Border Patrol Service (CBP) have become increasingly sophisticated and equally demanding in the submission of import information and adherence to government procedures. Firms that fail to understand and properly execute an import and export program find their shipments delayed, detained or refused. As of December 2016, FDA and CBP officially implemented the Automated Commercial Environment (ACE) entry filing system. You either meet ACE requirements or face entry refusals and monetary penalties of up to $10,000 per offense. Other factors can derail the expectation of a seamless import entry process. The course covers detailed information about the roles and responsibilities of the various parties involved with an import operation and how to correct the weakest link(s) in the commercial chain. The course will include tips on how to understand FDA’s thinking, negotiate with the FDA and offer anecdotal examples of FDA’s import program curiosities.

Why you have to study:

What happens when your product is detained? FDA will begin a legal process that can become an expensive business debacle. You must respond fully within short timeframes. This is not the time for you to be on a learning curve. You need to have a plan in place and know what you are doing.

The FDA is steadily increasing the legal and prior notice information requirements. If you do not know what those requirements are and you initiate a shipment, your product is figuratively dead in the water. You must be accurate with the import coding information and understand the automated and human review process. If not, you can expect detained shipments. CBP is implemented a new “Automated Commercial Environment” computer program that changes import logistics and information reporting for FDA regulated products. Your shipment may be stopped before it is even loaded at the foreign port.

When products are refused, you have different options. Some options may cost more than others. For example, your product can be seized and destroyed by the government. You may be fined if you do not act in a timely manner. These are common problems that become prohibitively expensive. You should know how to avoid common problems or at least how to mitigate the cost by using established and effective business planning.

Learn how to deal with common problems, such as returns for repair, importing QC samples, and investigational products

On a positive note, the FDA is implementing the Voluntary Qualification Importer Program under the FDA Food Safety and Modernization Act. One other perk is that FDA offers export certificates, for a modest fee, which may give you a competitive advantage in foreign markets. In some cases, a FDA export certificate is required by foreign governments. Finally, the new EU Medical Device Regulation will change how FDA manages foreign inspections and in your favor.

About the Instructor:

Casper (Cap) Uldriks, owns Encore Insight LLC, which provides consulting services on FDA Law. He brings over 32 years of experience from the FDA. He specialized in the FDA’s medical device program as a field investigator, served as a senior manager in the Office of Compliance and as an Associate Center Director for the Center for Devices and Radiological Health. He developed enforcement actions and participated in the implementation of new statutory requirements. He is recognized as an exceptional and energetic speaker. His comments are candid, straightforward and of practical value. He understands how FDA thinks, operates and where it is headed.

Register here for full details

GlobalCompliancePanel Seminar “Applied Statistics for FDA Process Validation” successfully done in Philadelphia, PA at May 17th & 18th, 2018.

GlobalCompliancePanel have been successfully organized the 2 days seminar in Philadelphia, PA from May 17th & 18th, 2018 by NetZealous LLC.

IMG_5439

The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) provided a guidance for industry in 2011 that has established a framework for process validation in the pharmaceutical industry. This guidance, titled “Process Validation: General Principles and Practices” consists of a three-stage process. The three stages are 1) Process Design, 2) Process Qualification, and 3) Continued Process Verification.

This Seminar focuses on how to establish a systematic approach to implementing statistical methodologies into a process development and validation program consistent with the FDA guidance. This course teaches the application of statistics for setting specifications, assessing measurement systems (assays), using design of experiments (DOE), developing a control plan as part of a risk management strategy, and ensuring process control/capability. All concepts are taught within the three-stage product cycle framework defined by requirements in the process validation regulatory guidance documents.

The seminars organized In Guidance for Industry Process Validation: General Principle and Practices and On the First day of the seminars which was 17th of May 2018, GlobalCompliancePanel had covered Introduction to Statistics for Process Validation, Primer on Statistical Analysis (cont.) with Mr. Heath Rushing is cofounder of Adsurgo and author of the book Design and Analysis of Experiments by Douglas Montgomery.

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On the second day of the GlobalCompliancePanel Seminar which was 18th of May 2018, was covered Foundational Requirements for Process Validation, Stage 1 – Process Design, Stage 2 – Process Qualification and Stage 3 – Continued Process Verification with Mr. Heath Rushing is cofounder of Adsurgo and author of the book Design and Analysis of Experiments by Douglas Montgomery.

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Hello Everyone,

Today we have the pleasure of celebrating the fact that we have reached the milestone of 200+ followers on WordPress. Since we started this blog, we have had such a great time connecting with everyone.  we never expected to actually to connect with other people in the blogging community.

we are so incredibly thankful for each and every one of you who follows and comments on my blog posts. Please know that!

we would continue our blogging in these areas FDA Regulation, Medical Devices, Drugs and Biologics, Healthcare Compliance, Biotechnology, Clinical Research, Laboratory Compliance, Quality Management ,HIPAA Compliance ,OSHA Compliance, Risk Management, Trade and Logistics Compliance ,Banking and Financial Services, Auditing/Accounting & Tax, Packaging and Labeling, SOX Compliance, Environmental Compliance, Microsoft Excel Spreadsheet, Geology and Mining, Human Resources Compliance, Food Safety Compliance and etc.

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GMP and Regulatory Expectations for Early IND Products

 GMP and Regulatory Expectations for Early IND ProductsWhat the FDA’s recent guidance documents covering GMP requirements for Phase I products have done is to significantly reduce a few of the complexities that early phase products are typically against. These guidance documents are in addition to those that cover the CMC sections for IND submissions at Phase I.

These new guidelines appear to remove the need to follow GMPs for Phase I products; yet, this need persists in the Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act. So, what can be said is that the need for GMP requirements for Phase I products has only been altered, not done away with. The nature of the investigational drug and the extent of the study that is planned will now determine the nature and extent of GMP-related activities.

A training session that will give complete understanding of these aspects

Steven S. Kuwahara, Founder and Principal, GXP BioTechnology LLC, will offer complete clarity on all these points of GMP and regulatory expectations for early IND products at a two-day seminar that is being organized by GlobalCompliancePanel, a leading provider of professional trainings for the areas of regulatory compliance. Please visit GMP and Regulatory Expectations for Early IND Products to enroll for this seminar.

This seminar has been pre-approved by RAPS as eligible for up to 12 credits towards a participant’s RAC recertification upon full completion.

Advice on the GMP guidance document

GMP and Regulatory Expectations for Early IND Products3

At this seminar, Dr. Kuwahara will review the GMP guidance document and discuss how it may be integrated with the recommendations of the guidance documents on CMC requirements. It will be a one-source course at which the regulations and guidelines that apply to early phase products will be presented. In a few cases, these may not be regulations, but needs that, if met, will increase the efficiency of activities as a product proceeds through the development process. Dr. Kuwahara will present these items in the order of product development starting from the point of R & D activities and culminating in the completion of Phase 2 clinical trials.

GMP and Regulatory Expectations for Early IND Products1

Any pharmaceutical personnel who must deal with products both in early and later phases of development, will find this presentation highly valuable, as it will make them aware of the regulatory requirements that will affect operations dealing with these products. The modifications to the GMPs for early phase products have altered the GMPs in such a way as to reduce requirements to allow more efficient work. At the same time, some of the things that may appear to have changed, have not, and personnel in the pharmaceutical sector should be aware of this. This is the learning that Steven will emphasize at this seminar. Directors, Managers and Supervisors in Regulatory Affairs, Quality Assurance and Quality Control will get a grasp of these aspects.

Over these two days, Dr. Kuwahara will cover the following areas:

  • Very Early Stages
  • GLP requirements
  • Early Pre-IND Studies
  • Meetings and Preparing for the IND
  • GMPs for Phase 1 IND products
  • Requirements for Phase 2 INDs
  • Preparing for IND Meetings.

 

To continue GMP updates

Seminar Calendar of Upcoming Courses – June to July – 2017

seminars are a wonderful opportunity for professionals in the regulatory compliance

Upcoming-Courses-for-French-Circles-Club

GlobalCompliancePanel’s seminars are a wonderful opportunity for professionals in the regulatory compliance areas to understand the latest happenings and updates in the regulatory compliance areas and to implement them, something they need to climb in their professions. GlobalCompliancePanel brings together a few of the best recognized names in the field of regulatory compliance on its panel of experts. The result: Learning that is effective, valuable and helpful.

GlobalCompliancePanel’s experts help you unravel all the knowledge you need in all the areas of regulatory compliance. At these seminars which are held all over the globe, you get to interact with them in person, so that any doubt or clarification you have is sorted out by none other than the honcho. They help professionals like you implement the regulations and stay updated, so that regulatory compliance causes no stress for you.

GlobalCompliancePanel’s experts offer their insightful analysis into the issues that are of consequence to regulatory professionals in their daily work. Their thoughts help you implement the best practices of the industry into your work. They also offer updates on the latest regulatory requirements arising out of a host of the laws and issues related to regulatory compliance, including, but not limited to medical devices, food and beverages, pharmaceuticals, life sciences, biotechnology and pharmaceutical water systems.

Take a look at our upcoming webinars from GlobalCompliancePanel, which will put you on the road to learning about any area that is of importance to your profession. You can plan your learning from GlobalCompliancePanel by looking at our seminars in the next few weeks at locations of convenience to you. You can choose from a whole range of topics. See which among these trainings suit you: Design of Experiments (DOE) for Process Development and Validation, Writing and implementing effective SOP’s, new FSMA rules, risk management and device regulations, data integrity, combination products, and what have you!

Contact us today!
NetZealous LLC DBA GlobalCompliancePanel
john.robinson@globalcompliancepanel.com
Toll free: +1-800-447-9407
FAX : 302 288 6884
Website: http://bit.ly/Courses-June-to-July-2017