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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: 40 min 58 sec ago
By the narrowest of margins this week, dueling bills that were intended to allow Utah air quality regulations to exceed federal standards failed, one on the Senate floor and another in a Senate committee.
Ecuadorean villagers who are trying to get billions of dollars from Chevron Corp for pollution in the Amazon jungle are ready to refocus their fight on pending suits in other countries after a setback in the United States.
Latinos and African Americans make up a disproportionately high percentage of the population of California ZIP Codes most burdened by pollution, according to a report released Friday by state environmental officials.
Water quality samples taken from the Dan River upstream of last month's coal ash spill show that aluminum and iron levels exceed water quality standards, the North Carolina Department of Environment and Natural Resources said Friday.
Fifteen years after it was first designated as one of the most contaminated hazardous waste sites in the country, the federal Environmental Protection Agency has proposed the removal of the Federal Creosote property from the Superfund list.
The number of household chemicals known to derail brain development, cause cognitive and behavioral disorders, and lower IQs in susceptible children has doubled over the past several years, according to a comprehensive neurotoxicity report released last week.
President Barack Obama's budget proposal for fiscal year 2015 calls for a $310 million decrease in funding for the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. But buried in the fine print is a glimmer of hope for Dutchess County's only remaining federal Superfund site without a permanent fix.
The House on Thursday approved the latest Republican plan to jumpstart job creation - a bill that would set hard deadlines on environmental reviews that can delay construction projects for years.
One of the world's largest and wealthiest conservation groups, the World Wildlife Fund, is dramatically shrinking its core research unit as part of a broad reorganization. The change will break up the WWF's storied science team, which had 30 staffers and a $3.5 million budget.
A coal seam gas project operated by energy company in north-western New South Wales has contaminated a nearby aquifer, with uranium at levels 20 times higher than safe drinking water guidelines, an official investigation has found.
Nearly half a million elderly Americans likely died from Alzheimer's disease in 2010, a figure almost six times higher than previous estimates of annual deaths, according to a new study released.
What does it take to get some meaningful action around here? A surprise chemical leak — that should have been a surprise to no one in a position to prevent it — that shuts down the local economy for days and continues to affect a nine-county area? Apparently not.
Opening up the waters to eventual oil and gas drilling off our East Coast should be considered a real economic and environmental threat to the well-being of the Sunshine State.
As environmental engineers, we are equal parts stewards for public health and for the environment. We often answer questions never before asked or possibly even considered. The recent chemical spill in West Virginia is an example when this role was immediately clear.
It took decades, but Arizona finally learned that it had to adapt to survive. Still, many obvious questions have no easy answer: How to balance economic growth and environment? Is climate change a game changer? The issue of water in the Southwest is a preview of 21st-century politics worldwide.
The corporate sustainability movement needs many things – scale, acceleration, a sense of urgency, science-based targets and goals – but one thing it surely does not need is another buzzword. Yet that is what "natural capital" is at risk of becoming.
Wristbands are the accessory of choice for people promoting a cause. And the next wave of wrist wear might act as a fashionable archive of your chemical exposure.
Concerned about generations-old regulations, the FDA launched talks with the cosmetics industry more than a year ago. The goal was to reach a deal on a regulatory regime that has not changed since 1938. The disagreements, it turns out, are more than skin deep.
In a dizzying week of oil announcements, two new giant west-to-east pipelines passed key milestones. If built, the pipelines would rapidly expand Alberta’s oil sands, cause massive environmental impacts, and trigger thousands of new jobs, according to several observers.
After much debate over how to deal with coal-ash hazards at Duke Energy power plants in North Carolina, a judge said the answer is to take "immediate" action.