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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: 5 min 45 sec ago
There's a wariness that environmental journalists are a hybrid of activism and reporting. Can the beat ever outgrow that?
Louisiana Sen. Bill Cassidy on Friday defended his comment that people in his flood-ravaged state deserve immediate help and should not be held "hostage" to Flint, Michigan, where residents are struggling with lead-poisoned water.
Chromium-6, a toxic substance linked to cancer, made headlines this week when the Environmental Working Group (EWG) released a report that showed nearly 200 million Americans, including most of the Jersey Shore, was drinking tap water that contained the dangerous chemical compound.
On the southern shore of Utah's Great Salt Lake, more than 100 boats are sitting high and dry in a parking lot, unable to sail the shallow, drought-stricken sea.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration has been arm-twisting journalists into relinquishing their reportorial independence, our investigation reveals. Other institutions are following suit.
The protesters who disagree with the CDC and local governments’ assurances that Naled is safe, are justified in their concerns. It has been banned in the European Union since 2012.
An industry group welcomes a Duke researcher to explain the troubling legacy of chemicals intended to to make materials fire resistant.
A company seeking to store piles of the industrial byproduct coke breeze on the banks of the Detroit River has gone to court to fight the city's restrictions.
The row centres over the use of endocrine disrupting chemicals (EDCs) and potential EDCs, which are mostly man-made, and which scientists say can cause cancer and other serious health problems.
Fracking can lift Earth’s surface, a movement that has now been detected from space and can help predict where quakes induced by the activity are likely to strike.
The discharge from mining activities at the country’s largest copper mine in Balaghat is contaminating surrounding water bodies and ground water with heavy metals and dissolved solids, according to a joint inspection report.
Michigan’s Democratic senators criticized leaders of the Republican-controlled Senate Thursday for excluding Flint assistance in a short-term federal budget bill as the city struggles to recover from its tainted water crisis.
Many people take for granted the addition of fluoride into public drinking water systems that aims to prevent tooth decay. It’s a seven-decade old public health effort. But it’s not nearly as universally accepted as one might think.
Two legislators want the state to reexamine its health standards for a cancer-causing metal that has been found throughout New Jersey’s drinking water supplies — including all 25 providers in Bergen and Passaic counties.
A New Jersey agency has proposed adopting what would be the most stringent standard in the nation to control levels of PFOA.
A type of bumblebee native to North America may soon be named to the endangered species list. It would be the first bee species to be considered endangered in the United States.
Agriculture giant Monsanto has licensed CRISPR-Cas9 genome-editing technology from the Broad Institute for use in seed development, the company announced on Thursday.
Farming in the fertile Midwest is tied to an environmental disaster in the Gulf of Mexico. But scientists are studying new ways to lessen the Midwest’s environmental impact and improve water quality.
A group of researchers has designed a foam made from coffee grounds and silicone that can remove lead and mercury from water.
When the mayor of East Chicago, Indiana, ordered the evacuation of a 40-year-old public-housing complex this summer because of severe lead contamination, many people wondered: How could the problem have been overlooked for so long?