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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: 35 min 53 sec ago
The name of the law is not the Coal Industry Protection Act, despite what that industry’s advocates seem to want.
Unlike the various special interests around the country, the Obama administration is getting the balance right on fracking.
Downstream businesses both small and large can benefit from chemical reporting and disclosure. Manufacturers would have a clear incentive to switch to less toxic alternatives and retailers would have a greater ability to choose healthier products on behalf of their customers.
Real courage - the willingness to suffer political attacks in order to help American families - is a rare quality. That’s what makes New Mexico’s Senator Tom Udall a true environmental champion.
This is what the Brown administration isn't talking about as it tightens the spigot on landscaping: Urban use accounts for only 20 percent of California's developed water. Agriculture sucks up 80%.
Great Lakes waterways are contaminated with known endocrine disrupting compounds and scientists warn fish are at risk., Scientists fear biologically active contaminants and their metabolites showing up Great Lakes waterways may alter the hormones of fish and other aquatic creatures, leading to reproductive, behavioral and developmental problems.
New Hampshire-based company has teamed with poultry giant Perdue to propose a $200 million plant on the Eastern Shore to extract energy from chicken manure, offering its plan as a viable remedy for the farm pollution fouling the Chesapeake Bay.
Developing countries are pumping livestock full of antibiotics at such a startling rate that they are dramatically increasing the risk of creating drug-resistant "super bugs", scientists warned on Monday.
Here's the estimated price for restoring two declining coral species found in South Florida and the Caribbean: about $250 million. How long will it take? 400 years or so (assuming all goes smoothly).
After increasing slightly in 2013, the pace of deforestation has more than doubled in the past six months, according to an analysis of photographs from Brazil’s SAD monitoring system.
Falling dams and changing climate have drawn a record number of research scientists to Olympic National Park.
UK government gives go ahead in the 2015 budget to a vast marine protected area in the Pacific that’s home to more than 80 species of fish, coral and algae.
The US Bureau of Land Management finally got around to posting its final fracking rules in the Federal Register on Friday, and before the ink was dry on the Intertubes, the American Petroleum Institute fired off a statement of objection.
Rio de Janeiro, South America's most visited destination by international tourists, is gearing up to host the 2016 Olympic Games. The sailing events are to be held in Guanabara Bay, where generations of fisherman have made their livelihood.
Sunday is World Water Day, a United Nations initiative to celebrate clean water and bring attention to those who don’t have enough of it. A new report released ahead of World Water Day warns about a looming shortage, and centers on this year’s theme: water and sustainable development.
Controlling contamination of underground water is a major challenge that authorities in different districts face.
Around 2,225 million litres per day (MLD) of untreated water is either seeping into the ground or being discharged into Yamuna every day as only 40 per cent of sewage is treated in 18 treatment plants in Delhi, an RTI reply reveals.
Contamination of the air with PM2.5 micro particulate matter and other pollutants is a serious problem in China and its negative effects have crossed the borders to reach Japan and South Korea. If Japan helps alleviate China’s air pollution, it will benefit all three countries.
Action in the Vermont House to establish a program for the cleanup of Lake Champlain demonstrates that where the imperative is clear and present, action is possible.
NPR's Rachel Martin speaks with Scott Sampson about his book, How to Raise a Wild Child, a field guide for getting kids in touch with nature in a tech-centered world.