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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: 46 min 42 sec ago
The Madagascar pochard, the world's rarest bird, will not be able to thrive without a new wetland home. This is according to a study revealing that 96 percent of the chicks are dying at two to three weeks old.
There is a water war going on in the Middle East this summer. Behind the headline stories of brutal slaughter as Sunni militants carve out a religious state covering Iraq and Syria, there lies a battle for the water supplies that sustain these desert nations.
A hazardous-waste landfill operator, slated to receive low-level radioactive waste from a Pennsylvania fracking company, announced Monday that it will suspend receipt of such materials from all oil and gas operations pending a review by the state.
A senior federal nuclear expert is urging regulators to shut down California's last operating nuclear plant until they can determine whether the facility's twin reactors can withstand powerful shaking from any one of several nearby earthquake faults.
In an unexpected discovery, hundreds of gas plumes bubbling up from the seafloor were spotted during a sweeping survey of the U.S. Atlantic Coast.
Savings due to avoided health problems help offset -- and in some cases greatly outweigh -- the costs of carbon dioxide-cutting policies in the United States, according to a new study.
With a wasting disease decimating populations of sea stars across the West Coast, local marine researchers are finding some solace in large numbers of returning juveniles making their way back to the coastline.
This past weekend, more than 400 swimmers were stung by jellyfish at the Florida beaches. The swarm of serial stingers prompted lifeguards to raise purple flags warning of hazardous marine life.
The next pandemic will erupt, not from the jungle, but from the disease factories of crowded hospitals, enormous refugee camps and cities.
Are there tradeoffs in adopting crop biotechnology or large-scale agriculture? Of course, and there is room for healthy dialogue. But make no mistake: Food safety and transparency are not on the pro-label groups agenda in the United States.
Descendents of the dinosaurs, birds have penetrated nearly every ecosystem on Earth, pollinating, dispersing seeds, controlling bugs, cleaning up carrion. Birds are the planet’s superheroes, built for survival. But for all their powers, they are in trouble. First in a series.
The number of young people in Fukushima Prefecture who have been diagnosed with definitive or suspected thyroid gland cancer, a disease often caused by radiation exposure, now totals 104, according to prefectural officials.
Frank Forcella is tackling the problem of weeds head-on. A U.S. Department of Agriculture research agronomist in Morris, Minnesota, Forcella doesn’t spray pigweed and foxtail with herbicides to shrivel them. He blasts them to smithereens with corncob grit.
Throughout the decades, the citrus industry has always stood strong — through freezes, hurricanes and rampant development. But now the $9 billion industry is facing its biggest threat yet, putting at risk the state's economy but also its very identity. Blame a mottled brown bug no bigger than a pencil eraser that carries a lethal disease.
The earthquake that rolled through the Bay Area and beyond Sunday is suspected of striking along a little-known section of the West Napa Fault in the seismically active North Bay region, where parallel faults have been rupturing for millions of years, scientists at the U.S. Geological Survey said.
A new study plans to look at whether climate change is increasing levels of contaminants in ringed seals and beluga whales. Smaller fish, usually found further south and containing higher levels of contaminants are swimming further north, where they are then eaten by seals and whales.
Air quality is deteriorating in the Eagle Ford shale. Natural gas flares emit carbon monoxide; nitrogen oxides, which can produce ground-level ozone; and volatile organic compounds, which include a variety of pollutants such as benzene, a sweet-smelling carcinogen. (Part 2 of 4)
The Texas agency that oversees the oil and gas industry says every major source of flaring goes through a permitting process that requires energy companies to explain why natural gas can't be collected from a well. Yet in scores of cases in the Eagle Ford Shale, that oversight never happened. (Part 3 of 4)
Lead contamination up to 13 times the level authorities consider safe has been found in some of Sydney’s busiest suburbs, raising health fears for thousands of children.
Many young women in Myanmar dream of having whiter skin, and will go to many lengths to get it, despite the health risks.