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Environmental Health News
Links to articles in today's press about environmental health. Many more links available today at www.EnvironmentalHealthNews.org
Updated: 57 min 22 sec ago
The Ukrainian city of Lviv – long noted for its Habsburg-era buildings and vibrant cafes – is in the throes of a trash crisis. Who is really to blame?
French prosecutors have opened a formal investigation into suspected diesel emissions test-cheating by carmaker PSA Group, a court official said on Monday.
Sometime soon - maybe in four years, maybe in 24 years, maybe in a few days - it's very likely that an underground cavern at the edge of this small town will collapse.
This week, Donald Trump will mark his first hundred days as US President. It’s time to assess his impact on the world, especially the developing countries.
If we can quit coal, we must quit dirty diesel too, but millions of new electric cars will require even more clean electricity. Ultimately, there’s only one technofix: work and live more smartly, by consuming much less energy.
China's conversion of coal into natural gas could prevent tens of thousands of premature deaths each year. But there's a catch.
We asked readers to tell us what action they are taking against air pollution. Here’s what some of them said.
Norway's Statoil on Monday played down concerns that drilling in the Arctic is risky, days before it kickstarts its drilling campaign in the Barents Sea, where the country believes around half of its remaining resources could be located.
People in Texas farm country say they are under assault from crop dusters indiscriminately spraying chemicals.
The first round of sampling results at Columbia Falls Aluminum Company in Montana confirmed landfills throughout the property contained decades’ worth of hazardous byproducts and harmful elements, including highly poisonous cyanide.
The latest testing for toxic fluorocarbons seeping through the Oscoda groundwater indicates pollution from Wurtsmith Air Force Base has moved south of the Au Sable River and east of Van Etten Creek -- two waterways previously thought of as natural buffers.
Residents are calling for a meeting of the Ringwood Mines Superfund Community Advisory Group to review early 2017 groundwater test results from Ford Motor Co.’s former dumping grounds.
As environmental groups look to the courts to defend clean energy policy under a presidential administration hostile to regulations and climate commitments, a Southeast advocacy group may provide a template.
On an otherwise sunny day last week in a place where hope is hard to come by, Tremayne Jones did what many here still do to survive: Drive to one of nine stations and load up bottled water cases provided by the state.
A municipal-led gas line group says that a recent hard-to-fix pipeline leak in Cook Inlet shows that Alaska's gas-export project should not be allowed to cross under the Inlet to Nikiski but instead end on land in Valdez.
Arsenic levels in water have been as high as 3,880 parts per billion in parts of the state. Pollution standards cite 50 parts per billion as harmful.
Thousands of American farmers say they have identified a villain for precipitous price decline in 2013 and the lackluster seasons that followed: Syngenta AG, the Swiss seed marker.
The U.S. Air Force says it won't provide safe drinking water to Oscoda residents affected by chemical pollution from the former Wurtsmith Air Force Base because a Michigan law seeking that is discriminatory.
Fish has long been Paul Greenberg’s bread and butter. But last year, the fisherman, journalist, and author of Four Fish and American Catch took his relationship to seafood to a new level.
If legislators don’t act by the end of April, miners will lose their health-care benefits. They may soon lose their retirement benefits, too.