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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: 52 min 18 sec ago
People with heart conditions may benefit from using indoor air purifiers, suggests a small study from China.
A Juneau-based startup is finding fresh uses for seafood waste, using environmentally sensitive processes to make products like salmon leather wallets and chitin T-shirts.
Did I put my family’s health in jeopardy by moving to New Delhi?
Some plastic teething toys used by infants might contain chemicals that could interfere with the production of hormones needed for normal growth and development, a small German study suggests.
A USA TODAY Network investigation reveals that hundreds of lab mistakes, safety violations and near-miss incidents have occurred in biological laboratories coast to coast in recent years, putting scientists, their colleagues and sometimes even the public at risk.
Environmentalists claimed a partial victory this week after the Senate approved legislation to ban harsh pesticides from public playgrounds but allow their continued use on high school lawns and playing fields.
About 80 percent of human-made debris found in the Great Lakes is plastic, ranging from tiny micro-beads found in cosmetics and clothing fibers to bottles and plastic wrap, scientists said Thursday during a meeting of Great Lakes scientists being held at the University of Vermont.
The fate of a toxic chemical is yet to be decided in India, despite 90 nations voting for a global ban on its usage.
Experts yesterday raised fears that Kenyans could be eating food with high levels of pesticides and other harmful organisms.
The Environmental Protection Agency on Thursday proposed a rule that would create temporary bans on pesticide spraying in areas where commercial honeybees are being used to pollinate crops.
The new plan would create buffer zones around areas where male grouses gather for breeding, many of which abut or are inside oil and gas fields.
Civil rights advocates and conservationists from national, state and local affiliations huddled in a Baptist church Wednesday to reinforce what some local folks have already been doing for a while: sound an alarm on the potential health risks posed by fossil-fuel pollution.
Some scientists are hoping techniques that give back to plants genes that had long ago been bred out of them might be more acceptable to opponents of genetically modified organisms.
When homeowners opt to sell their “green” home, it’s often less than clear how such upgrades are valued in the real estate market by appraisers, lenders, or purchasers.
Hundreds of deaths caused by an extreme heat wave in India could have been prevented if authorities followed the example set by Ahmedabad which introduced measures such as cooling spaces to protect citizens from the rising mercury, climate experts said.
The crisis involving honey bees is a serious one, not only in Tennessee and the United States but in other countries as well.
Members of Congress who want to block the rule through legislation should reconsider. A new rule that delivers clean water is only for the greater good.
While we suffer through the brutal Michigan winters that add inches to our water table, we also enjoy the benefits. We drink the water, play in it, and draw resources from it. We are defined by it. Water is our business, and, in Michigan, it’s our future.
In the mountains of western Colorado, the U.S. Forest Service is hatching a scheme to give away 20,000 acres of our public lands to the coal industry, threatening our National Forests and worse, endangering our climate.
A new study suggests the long-held industry assumption that bisphenol-A breaks down safely in the human body is incorrect. Instead, researchers say, the body transforms the ubiquitous chemical additive into a compound that might spur obesity.