Proposition 65 Explanation
The Safe Drinking Water and Toxic Enforcement Act of 1986, otherwise known as Proposition 65, is unique to California. Proposition 65 promises to protect the residents of California from the 800+ chemicals that California considers to be harmful carcinogens or reproductive toxicants. The elements lead, PVC, and brass are included in this list, as well as many others.
In order to stay compliant with Proposition 65, businesses that supply products to California are required to include warning labels signifying the fact that the product that is being purchased may be harmful and could cause cancer, birth defects, or other reproductive harm.
The list of these harmful chemicals is updated at least once a year and The Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment is in charge of Proposition 65.
California Transparency in Supply Chains Act of 2010
On January 1st, 2012 the California Transparency in Supply Chains Act went into effect. This law states that any manufacturer doing business in the state of California that grosses $100 million or more in sales must report their efforts in ending slavery and human trafficking from their supply chain.
Working Person’s Store will not tolerate slavery and/or human trafficking. We will do everything in our power to prevent such things and if WPS is made aware of either of these issues through our supply chain, we will take immediate action in order to stop it from ever happening again.
Kentucky Sales and Use Tax Requirements
The Commonwealth of Kentucky requires that we disclose the following:
- Working Person's Store is not required to and does not collect Kentucky sale or use tax.
- Your purchase may be subject to Kentucky use tax unless the purchase is exempt from taxation in Kentucky
- Your purchase is not exempt merely because it is made over the Internet, by catalog, or by other remote means
- The Commonwealth of Kentucky requires Kentucky purchases to report all purchases of tangible personal property or digital property that are not taxed by the retailer and pay use tax on those purchases unless exempt under Kentucky law. The tax may be reported and paid on the Kentucky individual income tax return or by filing a consumer use tax return with the Kentucky Department of Revenue