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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: 25 min 17 sec ago
No U.S.-only initiative can stop the planet from warming. Any effective response to climate change will require broad, international effort. But such coordination is not out of reach. It is quite possible - if the United States does its part.
Next year could bring an international treaty that eventually would damage West Virginia’s coal industry, and the gas industry to lesser degree.
For more than forty years we have failed to clean up the Passaic River and protect the communities along the river from dioxin, PCB, and mercury contamination. We had hoped that the EPA’s cleanup "plan" would finally end this long toxic nightmare.
Congress should provide emergency funding to fight wildfires while greatly increasing the budget for stewardship of America's shamefully neglected national forests. We must fix this broken model before more people, communities and wildlife suffer needless harm.
Dams aren’t the only power-generating strongholds that salmon are up against on the Columbia River: Coal trains not only threaten the salmon habitat, they threaten the economics of the fishing industry.
Food companies are trying to beat the federal government’s push to make chemicals in food more transparent.
Rampant trash-burning is throwing more pollution and toxic particles into the air than governments are reporting, according to a scientific study estimating that more than 40 percent of the world’s garbage is burned.
A new study found that Dengue fever, a virus spread by mosquitoes, eventually could become a significant health problem in parts of Europe, including Mediterranean and Adriatic coastal areas that are popular with tourists. Europe is becoming hotter and more humid, conditions which foster the growth of the mosquitoes.
This September 1 marks the 100th anniversary of the death of Martha, the last known passenger pigeon on earth. The extinction of this once-abundant North American bird still stands as a cautionary tale.
Volcanic eruptions, oil spills and bacterial outbreaks all land in the laps of government science advisers, and put them to the test.
A $40 million action plan to cap and reclaim 74 acres of polluted land along the Blackstone River is suddenly gaining traction after years of behind-the-scenes investigation and reports.
The authorities in Brazil say they have dismantled a criminal organisation they believe was the "biggest destroyer" of the Amazon rainforest. The gang is accused of invading, logging and burning large areas of public land and selling these illegally for farming and grazing.
As memory of the January water crisis ebbs away, forces are gathering to weaken a law intended to prevent above-ground chemical storage tanks from leaking poison into the water.
More stringent regulation and control over the distribution of pesticides, and prosecutions for those who use pesticides to poison wildlife, are critical in many African nations if the poisoning of vultures is to be brought under control.
Learning to use climate and weather knowledge to manage health risks can not only help save lives today. It is part of learning to adapt to climate extremes and a different climate future.
Scientists have long known that mercury is a potent toxicant: It disrupts the architecture of human brains, and it can change birds’ behavior and kill their chicks. But after extensive research in Virginia, scientists have shown that mercury also alters the very thing that many birds are known for – their songs.
That Chilean sea bass from the local grocery store could have twice the methylmercury that’s expected – if it comes from a region other than indicated on the label, a new study says.
DuPont Co. has agreed to pay nearly $1.3 million in fines to the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency to resolve violations the EPA cited after a string of 2010 chemical leaks, EPA officials announced Wednesday.
Plans for an open cast coal mine on the border of South Africa's Hluhluwe-iMfolozi Park are controversial because the park is home to the largest population of white rhinos in the world and mine opponents are concerned about worsening air and water quality, and increased crime.
With foreign investment falling, inland provinces are in a cutthroat competition to attract domestic industries, offering significant financial incentives to businesses and even undercutting one another in crucial areas like environmental regulation.