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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: 7 sec ago
Jizhong Energy Resources Co., which operates six large coal mines and dozens of related facilities in Xingtai, is moving to clean itself up, reflecting the balancing act taking place across China as regional governments and businesses try to tackle runaway pollution without wrecking local economies.
Consumers Energy, the second-largest utility in Michigan, will spend $1 billion to upgrade pollution controls at five coal-fired powered plants in the state under a settlement reached with the Justice Department on Tuesday.
Gov. Rick Scott Tuesday called for state regulators to pay “special attention” to potential effects on the Everglades that could come from sugar industry development plans for farmland south of Lake Okeechobee.
It’s like Florida’s version of The Blob. Slow moving glops of toxic algae in the northeast Gulf of Mexico are killing sea turtles, sharks and fish, and threatening the waters and beaches that fuel the region’s economy.
Coal miners in Kentucky and other parts of Appalachia are contracting serious cases of black lung disease at rates not seen since the early 1970s — just after preventive regulations were enacted, according to a study published Monday.
Lease programs are emerging as a safer, more environmentally friendly way to manage chemicals.
While scientists and some politicians crank up the pressure on agriculture to stop the flow of algae "nutrients" into the rivers, farmers are going to school and planting "cover crops" to keep the fertilizer down on the farm.
The Environmental Protection Agency has no proof that a key pollution prevention program has cut U.S. use of hazardous materials as claimed, the agency's inspector general said in a report released Sept. 9.
Maybe Elon Musk really is a genius, of the political kind at least. He's figured out that if you pick a politically favored industry you can be one of the world's richest men and still get taxpayers to finance your operations. Not so smart are the Nevada politicians who seem to have no idea how thoroughly they've been fleeced.
On Sunday, Sept. 21, a huge crowd will march through the middle of Manhattan, and will almost certainly be the largest rally about climate change in human history, and one of the largest political protests in many years in New York.
Major U.S. poultry firms are administering antibiotics to their flocks far more pervasively than regulators realize, posing a potential risk to human health.
A study of tainted drinking water in areas where natural gas is produced from shale shows that the contamination is most likely caused by leaky wells rather than the process of hydraulic fracturing used to release the gas from the rock.
A new study of a small group of workers at industrial hog farms in North Carolina has found that they continued to carry antibiotic-resistant bacteria over several days, raising new questions for public health officials struggling to contain the spread of such pathogens.
DuPont will pay a $1.85 million penalty to resolve allegations that the global chemical company did not properly disclose the risks of using one of its herbicides, leading to widespread damage to tree species through several U.S. states.
The prevalence of severe black lung disease among coal miners in Central Appalachia has hit levels not seen since coal dust was first regulated in mines about 40 years ago, according to federal researchers.
Starting in 2008, Janet McMahan had skin cancers erupting all over her body, including parts “where the sun don’t shine.” Her two dogs had also developed cancer. She told her husband, Dr. Howard McMahan, an Ocilla family physician, “I know what is wrong with me.” The water.
In a bid to keep the Great Barrier Reef from being reclassified by the UN as "in danger," the Australian government on Monday unveiled a 35-year plan to manage risks to the reef, one of the natural wonders of the world. But conservationists warned that the plan did not go far enough.
Three-quarters of the trash found off Australian beaches is plastic, a study released Monday said as it warned that the rubbish is entangling and being swallowed by wildlife.
If the world's biggest polluter doesn't radically reduce the amount of coal it burns, nothing anyone does to stabilize the climate will matter. Inside the slow, frustrating — and maybe even hopeful — struggle to find a new way forward.
Recent militant action in Canada is leading a global movement to protect frontier resources.