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As the clock ticks toward tomorrow’s midnight deadline for this year’s regular session of the West Virginia Legislature, members of the state Senate took an interesting — and possibly terribly important — step this evening on SB 373, the bill written to respond to January’s Elk River chemical spill.
The state Transportation Department has used more than 460,000 tons of salt — nearly an 80 percent increase over last winter — enough to season a large order of McDonald’s french fries for every New Jerseyan every day for nearly 368 years.
We Energies has been quietly buying millions of dollars in properties next to the Oak Creek power plant, in an area that has been plagued by polluted groundwater. Since 2009, the utility has bought 20 properties near the coal-fired plant on the shore of Lake Michigan.
More than one-third of Utah's school buses are aging and spewing toxic gases into the state’s already-sullied winter air.
President Obama's budget proposal for fiscal year 2015 calls for a decrease in funding for the EPA. But buried in the fine print is a glimmer of hope for residents of federal Superfund sites without permanent fixes. The catch: Congress has to play along.
They’re the creepy-crawly critters that make every parent squirm. And new research shows that they are becoming increasingly difficult to kill. The bugs known as super lice have developed genetic mutations that make them resistant to many of the over-the-counter and prescription chemicals that used to kill them.
California voters and lawmakers have decided that, starting next year, all eggs sold in that state must come from hens that can stand up, lie down and extend their wings. This is a perfectly reasonable effort to improve the deplorable conditions associated with modern industrial farming.
Last year, while talking about the catastrophic accident at the Fukushima No. 1 nuclear power plant, Sanae Takaichi, policy chief of the ruling Liberal Democratic Party, said, “We don’t have a situation where the accident is causing deaths.”
Decades of agricultural research has shown that antibiotics seem to flip a switch in young animals’ bodies, helping them pack on pounds. The drugs can act like a kind of superfood to produce cheap meat. But what if that meat is us?
Here in Charleston, we’re about to see — with final actions one way or the other on chemical tank/water quality legislation — how much state lawmakers and Gov. Earl Ray Tomblin learned from the terrible chemical spill in January.
Newly uncovered documents reveal that as early as the 1960s -- decades before the government ordered GE to undertake the river dredging that is scheduled to resume this spring -- company officials were warned of the potential serious health threats of polychlorinated biphenyls.
As public pressure builds to dig up coal ash from waste lagoons in North Carolina, Duke Energy is facing a potentially massive cleanup bill that has loomed for years.
The risks of high pollution levels for pregnant women are potentially significant. A number of international studies have indicated risks to children whose mothers are exposed to high levels of pollutants at pregnancy, include low birth weight and long-term impacts on intelligence.
China tested a domestically-produced drone aircraft designed to disperse smog on Saturday, official media reported, in an important step for the country's domestic aviation industry.
Part of smog-fighting strategies in smoggy areas such as North Texas for years, tailpipe tests have helped to keep tons of pollution out of the air. But the Environmental Protection Agency says they’ve become as outdated.
The yearslong drought in Central Texas could eventually snuff out a renewable power source that fueled the region’s early growth: hydropower.
One of Oklahoma's biggest man-made earthquakes, caused by fracking-linked wastewater injection, triggered an earthquake cascade that led to the damaging magnitude-5.7 Prague quake that struck on Nov. 6, 2011, a new study confirms.
The much-feared El Nino phenomenon, the warming of sea surface temperatures in the Pacific which can trigger drought in Southeast Asia and Australia and floods in South America, could strike as early as the Northern Hemisphere summer, the U.S. weather forecaster warned on Thursday.
In March 2013, a resident of Takashima, Japan, a small town of about 51,000 people on the northwest side of Lake Biwa, discovered something unusual. Along the banks of a local river, someone had dumped 77 bags containing 300 tons of wood chips. Something about the bags aroused local suspicion.
Selling aluminum phosphide, a cheap and commonly used pesticide that can prove deadly if inhaled, is not a mere violation but a major crime because the deadly chemical can cause death to many, said Abdullah Al-Alyan, director of the Ministry of Labor’s Riyadh branch.