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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: 12 min 38 sec ago
Farmers in North Carolina, Kentucky got the biggest boost from the federal program that forced tobacco manufacturers to compensate farmers for the deregulation of the tobacco growing industry.
Iran has many hot spots where the needs of a burgeoning population are taking a toll on the fragile ecosystems of this vast, water-poor land.
In data being released Thursday, CVS said its action resulted in a 1 percent drop in total cigarette sales in 13 states where the pharmacy chain had a sizable market share.
"Unfortunately," researchers wrote, "the appreciable declines in cigarette smoking have been accompanied by some increases in the use of other forms of tobacco or nicotine."
Washington state is suing the federal government again over cleanup at the Hanford Nuclear Reservation — this time over the danger posed to workers by vapor releases from underground waste-storage tanks.
A new study that goes deep into the mud of the Meadowlands will give scientists an overview of the health of the complex ecosystem of area wetlands.
Lake Urmia, in Iran’s northwestern corner, was once the planet’s sixth largest salt lake, covering about 5200 square kilometers—a bit larger than the Great Salt Lake in Utah. But after gradually receding for years, it shriveled last year to a mere 10% of its maximum.
Unusually dry weather and sunny skies are feeding a toxic algae bloom in the Ohio River, a drinking water source for 5 million.
Massive hurricanes striking Miami or Houston. Earthquakes leveling Los Angeles or Seattle. Deadly epidemics. Meet the “maximums of maximums” that keep emergency planners up at night.
Lack of access to healthy foods and a reliance on a highly processed food supply is causing disease, suffering, and eventual death, especially to those in the poorest of neighborhoods.
Syngenta announced on Tuesday that the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency approved what the Swiss chemical company calls a “blockbuster” fungus killer known as Solatenol.
Flint drinking water is "very corrosive" and "causing lead contamination in homes," researchers from Virginia Tech University reported online Wednesday, Sept. 2., Flint drinking water is "very corrosive" and "causing lead contamination in homes," researchers from Virginia Tech reported online Wednesday, Sept. 2.
Exposure to certain substances commonly found in personal care products such as soaps and shampoos and food packaging could be associated with increased risk of miscarriage, a new study has claimed.
Outbreak of rare, mutated poliovirus that originated from vaccine in Ukraine leaves two children paralyzed.
The cases are the first in Europe in five years. World Health Organization officials say there is "high" risk of it spreading farther into the continent.
It’s been more than a decade since investigations revealed that Teflon contained a consumer chemical called PFOA that was linked to birth defects, heart disease and other health issues, but the safety of the chemical is far from settled.
When BASF SE acquired Engelhard Corp. nine years ago for $5 billion, executives unknowingly inherited a ticking legal time bomb.
President Benigno Aquino III has created a government task force against arsenic poisoning of groundwater, a serious health hazard for communities that depend on wells for water.
Danes' increasing willingness to buy and consume items like just-expired dairy products has helped make them, arguably, the world champions in the fight against food waste.
For 25 years, a group of eco-aware surfers have been campaigning for cleaner waves.
A proposed federal regulation would limit the pharmaceutical chemicals reaching the nation’s waterways.