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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 14 sec ago
Since manufacturers often rely on flame retardants to meet fire-safety standards for certain products, many have looked for nontoxic compounds as alternatives. Now, researchers in Italy have demonstrated that caseins—proteins found in milk that are a by-product of cheese production—may fit the bill.
Anne Shaffer sits on the sandy shoreline of the Elwha River and looks around in amazement. Just two years ago, this area would have been under about 20 feet of water.
As dramatic videos of the West Coast sea star die-off make the rounds on social media, a Virginia Institute of Marine Science professor has been quietly studying similar catastrophes closer to home.
Elevated levels of lead have been found in the soil of homes and a preschool near a battery recycling plant in Vernon, Calif., prompting officials to issue health warnings and order more testing in adjacent neighborhoods.
A lost Soviet submarine led to the discovery of valuable minerals on the seabed. Now, the search for a balance between the economic opportunities of deep-sea mining and protection from the environmental wreckage that it could create lies at the heart of a struggle for new dominion of the ocean floors.
It’s a lot of hot air about a lot of hot air. Democrats took to the Senate floor Monday night to talk about global warming and planned not to let up until morning.
A report due to be released Tuesday aims to offer an object lesson to President Barack Obama: Free trade deals have high costs in unintended consequences for the environment, people's way of life, and local sovereignty.
Some veterans of Fort McClellan near Anniston, Ala., say they're suffering from debilitating health problems and they're blaming their time spent at the base.
Syngenta said on Monday it had halted commercial sales in Canada of corn seed containing a new and controversial genetically modified trait because major importers had not approved the product.
Toxic algae will again likely take hold in western Lake Erie, but measures to minimize the runoff of manure, raw human waste, and chemical fertilizers must be taken immediately.
The source of a potential toxic chemical leak may be closer than you think if you live in the Metro Louisville area. The risk is very real from plants that continue to use chemicals. And for that reason, access to information and timely alerts of problems is essential to residents.
Fukushima is yet another reminder of a lesson that the nuclear power industry has had to learn over and over again--that one must prepare even for occurrences you think are safely out of the range of probability, like earthquakes and tsunamis.
We must stop ignoring the dangerous problem building beneath one of California’s greatest natural treasures – our magnificent ocean. It’s time for the Coastal Commission to take bold action to protect our marine wildlife, our beautiful beaches, and our coastal communities from offshore fracking.
Once its use in lakes is EPA-approved, Zequanox should prove to be an effective and environmentally-safe tool for use in a comprehensive program to fight off these invasive zebra mussels in your land of 10,000-plus lakes.
In the tense days after a powerful earthquake and tsunami crippled the Fukushima Daiichi power plant in Japan on March 11, 2011, staff at the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission made a concerted effort to play down the risk of earthquakes and tsunamis to America’s aging nuclear plants.
A new study shows, for the first time, a significant link between air pollution and the productivity of indoor workers.
A chemical used to control insects and non-native pest birds is likely to blame for the deaths of hundreds of wild birds in New South Wales, Australia.
Researchers have found that children living in central and northern Wisconsin communities that don't disinfect their drinking water systems have a greater likelihood of contracting gastrointestinal illnesses than children who rely on other water systems.
Key senators have put language in the state budget bill that would stall Maryland's efforts to limit one of the Chesapeake Bay's main pollutants, phosphorus.
Landscaping accounts for the biggest chunk of southern California’s water use – and properties like golf courses and cemeteries are among the region’s biggest users. In recent years these facilities have taken major steps to recycle and save water.