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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: 55 min 15 sec ago
The House could vote Wednesday on a vast bill that stretches nearly a thousand pages and holds changes large and small for the National Institutes of Health and the Food and Drug Administration.
The gaping brown pit is like open sore on the earth, and every day, it's getting bigger.
Workers completed a massive shelter over the Chernobyl nuclear plant's exploded reactor on Tuesday, one of the most ambitious engineering projects in the world that one expert said had closed "a nuclear wound."
In the middle of a vast exclusion zone in northern Ukraine, the world's largest land-based moving structure has been slid over the Chernobyl nuclear disaster site to prevent deadly radiation spewing from the stricken reactor for the next 100 years.
Reactor No 4 at Chernobyl, the scene of the worst nuclear accident in history, has been enclosed by a vast steel shelter designed to prevent radiation leaks from the site.
U.S. Rep. Debbie Dingell is praising the Environmental Protection Agency for its decision to evaluate the toxic chemical 1,4-dioxane, which was detected in shallow groundwater in Ann Arbor.
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency is planning to take a closer look at the potential risks to human health and the environment from 10 toxic chemicals, including 1,4-dioxane.
If we’re so concerned about the fuel’s greenhouse gas emissions and effect on human health, why are we so keen to ship vast quantities of the stuff to Asia?
Environmental scientists have known since the 1970s that there's a serious link between building dams and higher levels of toxic methylmercury in fish and mammals. Yet Canadian corporations keep building the dams without working to mitigate such problems.
The city of Salem released more than 22 million gallons of diluted raw sewage into the Willamette River on Thanksgiving afternoon and the following morning after heavy rain overwhelmed its sewer system.
Former fly-in-fly-out workers have complained of serious injuries after breathing in toxic smoke at one of the world's biggest zinc and lead mines.
When it comes to worker protections, Rainforest Alliance hasn’t always delivered on its promises.
Pipeline demonstrators injured by rubber bullets, tear gas canisters, and water cannons during a wintry nighttime standoff with police last week filed a class-action lawsuit Monday against the sheriff of the North Dakota county involved.
Men and women marching up to the gold-plated elevators at Trump Tower for meetings with the president-elect would bring an almost evangelical zeal for fossil fuels to Washington.
Students at Midwest School had headaches, sore throats and other symptoms for more than a week that were probably due to gas leaks from a nearby well, a recent state report concludes.
Taking a page from Big Tobacco's insidious marketing tactics, the front line in the war on smoking moves to bars and nightclubs.
Around a hundred scientists ask Europe and the international community to act against endocrine disrupting chemicals. They condemn the use of strategies for manufacturing doubt employed by industries in the climate change battle.
It's clear that many of the people camped out at Standing Rock aren't just protesting the construction of one pipeline—they're making a statement about the way the United States has treated Native Americans, and their lands, for centuries.
Athletic 35-year-old men who have never touched cigarettes are not supposed to come down with a debilitating lung disease, but Seth Ellingsworth says he got sick in an instant last year, when he briefly inhaled a strange odor at his job at the nearby Hanford Nuclear Site.
The West Virginia Department of Environmental Protection is suing Alpha Natural Resources for fraud.