(First it lists all of the colors in German and a percentage between 2% and 4% - I'm guessing this is the percentage of the cup that is composed of the pigment?)
"We herewith certify that the raw materials of the above mentioned products comply with EU-directive 2002/95/EC (RoHS).
All used materials further comply with European directive 2002/72/EC (plastic articles intended to come in contact with food).
The used pigments comply with the resolution AP(89)1 on the use of colorants in plastic materials coming into contact with food.
Furthermore all used raw materials are suitable for toys according to the European normative EN 71-3 (Safety for toys).
Furthermore we don't use SVHC substances mentioned on the ECHA candidate list (18.06.2010).
All raw materials are preregistered under the REACH regulation (1907/2006/EC).
Substances which are harmful to human or environment are not part of the formulation of the above mentioned master batches."
I Googled EU directive 2002/95/EC and it has to do with restricting the use of hazardous substances in electrical and electronic equipment (banning the use of lead, mercury, cadmium, hexavalent chromium, poly-brominated biphenyls (PBB) or polybrominated diphenyl ethers (PBDE) in unhealthy concentrations), so I'm not really sure how that applies directly to cups unless it has to do with the equipment that the cups are made with. And I guess it's comforting to know that the cups aren't made with lead or mercury lol! But the rest of the regulations make sense and made me feel a better about the safety of using a colored cup :-) I'm going to tell Frank he should post the certificate on the website under the FAQ where there is a question about colored pigments.
Happy cup using, especially the pretty colored ones :-)