While regulatory framework used by various Halal Testing Markets vary, all countries uniformly consider that the standards are applicable not only to the end products but also to the ingredients and processes used in the manufacturing, packaging, labelling, and transportation.
The demand for halal testing is on the rise worldwide. Halal certification can open up significant global trade opportunities for companies in the food, cosmetics, and pharmaceutical industry segments. This is being viewed as means to encourage exports, tourism, and research. Economic opportunities for halal food exist even in non-Muslim countries since halal certification is being perceived as an assurance of quality by consumers in general.
The halal economy covers several stake holders including the butchers involved in ritual slaughtering of meat and poultry, food manufacturers, retailers, restaurant chains, shipping companies, and halal certification agencies. The Middle East and North America (MENA) are the most promising regions for halal products even though demand is global and growing.
Southeast Asia is at the forefront of developing halal testing regulations and has established processes for halal certification related to several industry sectors. Malaysia is leading the efforts in the region. Malaysia has been recognized as an international halal-hub for the production and trade of halal products and services for more than a decade now.
This report focuses on the regulatory trends related to halal testing and halal certification. Particular emphasis is on the new opportunities being created by this emerging trend for technology companies with diagnostic platforms that can offer accurate and fast detection of non-halal components in various sample matrices in the areas of food, pharmaceuticals, and cosmetics.
Regionally, this report analyses the halal regulatory trends in Southeast Asian countries. However, an overview of the international halal regulatory trends is included considering export opportunities for halal products. Additionally, activities in some of the Asia Pacific (APAC) countries where halal certification is gaining momentum are also summarized in some of the tables in the report.
- HALAL TESTING REGULATIONS
The Halal Markets and the New Opportunities for Diagnostic Companies
Halal Authentication, Standardization, and Certification Processes in Southeast Asian Countries
Association of South East Asian Nations (ASEAN)Approach to Halal Systems
Halal Product Authentication and Certification Systemin Malaysia
Application Process of Malaysian Halal Certification
Halal Certification Audit in Malaysia
Monitoring and Enforcement of Malaysian Halal Certification
Halal Authentication in Other Southeast Asian Countries
Halal Certification System in Thailand/p>
Halal Certification System in Indonesia
Halal Certification System in Singapore
Halal Certification System in Brunei
Halal Certification System in Cambodia
Halal Certification System in Myanmar
Halal Certification System in Philippines
Halal Certification System in Vietnam
List of Tables
Table 1: Selected List of Academic Institutions Involved in Halal R&D and Services in Southeast Asia
Table 2: Analytical Methods being Employed/Considered for Halal Testing and Certification
Table 3: Selected Companies Offering Halal Testing Products and Services
Table 4: Regulatory Structure for Halal Food in Southeast Asian Countries
Table 5: Key regulatory agencies in the APAC region responsible for Regulation, Authentication, Standardization, and/or certification of Halal products
Table 6: Laws and Regulations Related to Halal Product Authentication and Halal Certification in Malaysia
Table 7: Key Points to be noted while Applying for Malaysian Halal Certification
Table 8: Categories of Offences that JAKIM Can Take Action Against
Table 9: Laws and Regulations Related to Halal Product Authentication in Other Southeast Asian Countries
Table 10: Central and Provincial Halal Audit and Logo Application Proceduresin Thailand
Table 11: Timeline of Halal Regulation in Indonesia
Table 12: Classification of Materials as per MUI Halal Standards in Indonesia
Table 13: Halal Assurance System 23000 (HAS 23000) Guidelines, Indonesia
Table 14: Risk Categories defined under HAS Criteria, Indonesia
Table 15: Halal Certification Schemes Offered by MUIS, Singapore
Table 16: Four Stages of Halal Control System of MUIS, Singapore for Poultry Slaughtering
Table 17: Classification of E-Codes used by MUIS, Singapore
Table 18: Halal Certification Management Guidelines by MUIB, Brunei
Table 19: NCMF-Accredited Halal Certification Bodies in the Philippines
Table 20: Halal Certification Process of HCA Vietnam
- Agilent Technologies
Asia-Pacific Special Nutrients Sdn. Bhd.
Capital Biotech SAS
Halalysis Sdn. Bhd.
Olipro Biotechnology Sdn. Bhd.
Profound Kestrel Laboratories (PKL) (one of the subsidiaries of Revongen Corporation Centre)
Revongen Corporation Centre
XEMA Co. Ltd. (Formerly known as Xema-Medica)
AB Sciex Pte Ltd (A Danaher Company)