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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: 30 min 9 sec ago
Southern Co. said the firms building its new nuclear power plant in Georgia estimate the project will be delayed 18 months, potentially costing the power company $720 million in new charges, company officials said Thursday.
Beijing's population at the end of last year had swelled to 21.52 million - more than double the population of Los Angeles County. Nearly a third of the capital’s inhabitants are migrant workers, who come in search of better opportunity.
An overwhelming majority of the American public, including nearly half of Republicans, support government action to curb global warming, according to a poll conducted by The New York Times, Stanford University and the nonpartisan environmental research group Resources for the Future.
Oregon's mountain snowpack, vital for farms, fish and ski resorts, is in the midst of another miserable year, posting record low depths despite normal precipitation.
In a 62-to-36 vote, 53 Republicans and nine Democrats approved a bill seeking to force completion of the 840-mile pipeline, a measure Obama has vowed to veto.
Florida is bumping up against its limits on groundwater supply, the primary water resource for the state, officials from water management districts and water utilities have said.
Obesity, height, genetics: These are all factors that have been linked to girls starting their periods young. Now, Harvard University researchers say that frequent consumption of beverages with added sugar may be associated with earlier periods, too.
France, the European Union's biggest agricultural producer, has delayed a target to halve pesticide use to 2025 from 2018 after plans to curb their deployment failed, the farm minister said on Friday.
Despite years of well-touted sustainability efforts, U.S. fast-food chains continue to send millions of pounds of packaging straight to the landfill – not recycling plants, a new report by major environmental groups found.
In a recent survey, 88 percent of AAAS scientists agreed that GMOs are "generally safe" to eat. By contrast, only 37 percent of the public agreed that GMOs were safe.
The top doctors’ organizations in Texas and Dallas County, along with other groups and individuals, pressed hard on Thursday for a much tougher federal limit on ozone, or smog.
Utah lawmakers unveiled two dozen air quality proposals Thursday, ranging from buying transit passes for state workers to Utah-specific research to identify and control pollutants.
The California Department of Public Health on Wednesday issued a warning about the dangers of e-cigarettes, as states across the country consider new regulations for the booming industry.
The U.S. Geological Survey this week released several reports on important aquifers around the country. Idaho’s Snake River Plain Basin features in two of those reports. About a fifth of Idahoans rely on that aquifer as their only source of drinking water.
The mystery of the missing gallons of oil after the BP oil spill in 2010 has been solved by scientists who have traced the oil to the sea floor in the Gulf of Mexico.
The release of millions of cubic metres of water and potentially-toxic metals was among the largest in the world during the past 50 years. It has sparked widespread concerns about long-term effects on the Quesnel Lake watershed and has put intense scrutiny on tailings dam safety in B.C.
The swath of Atlantic Ocean the Obama administration may open to oil and gas exploration is an ecologically diverse network of soft-bottom shelves and rocky canyons that includes some of most dynamic and mysterious marine systems on Earth.
When it comes to air quality, Greater Cincinnati is like a school kid who does just well enough to pass the class. It's a struggle, but the region usually gets by. That soon could change, because the grading scale is about to get tougher.
The American public and U.S. scientists are light-years apart on science issues. And 98 percent of surveyed scientists say it's a problem that we don't know what they're talking about.
Four senior officials decided to move back to Fukushima Prefecture after residents urged them at gatherings to do so, to pave the way for a mass return.