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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: 28 min 18 sec ago
The heatwave in Karachi has now claimed over 1,240 lives, with a miserably inadequate response from the government. The mortuaries have been running out of space for the dead and have not been functioning properly due to the energy crisis.
Eighty-three billion barrels: That’s how much oil could be present in the Arctic, according to a high-profile U.S. geological survey report released in 2008. But the wave of excitement from the report is now receding, as some harsh realities sink in.
In this week’s trip beyond the headlines, Peter Dykstra tells host Steve Curwood how the U.S. Open went green by opting for brown grass and shares a positive benchmark for the Hudson River. He also takes a look back at some powerful journalism that predicted Hurricane Katrina’s damage three years before ‘The Big One’ hit New Orleans.
The Smithsonian Institution said Friday it would adopt tighter procedures to govern conflicts of interest involving its researchers, the latest development in a widening national discussion of scientific integrity.
Bill Maher and EPA Administrator Gina McCarthy discuss the Pope’s recent encyclical on the environment.
Much of the world’s electronic waste ends up in Vietnam — not only cell phones, computers, printers and TVs, but also items many people may not think of when they consider e-waste, such as washing machines, microwaves and fans.
The 1.4 billion people of India and Pakistan are no strangers to long periods of sizzlingly hot and humid weather at this time of year. The average daily high temperature in Delhi in the month of May is 105 degrees Fahrenheit.
Imperial Oil and BP have delayed plans to drill for oil in the Beaufort Sea off the Northwest Territories.
In drought-punished Southern California, with the unceremonious push of a steely sodbuster, another lawn bites the dust.
The Adani Group is likely to withdraw from the $16-billion (Rs 1,00,000-crore) Australian coal mining project, touted as the world's largest, due to concerns over softening international coal prices, relentless attacks by environmentalists and delay in regulatory clearances, risking India's largest FDI in Australia.
Delhi's air pollution levels are among the worst in the world but new research is pointing at something even more worrying.
Texas environmental officials are paying consulting firms more than $2.6 million for research bolstering the argument that tightening the ozone standard would cost Texans billions annually and have little to no impact on public health, records show.
Two years after getting prosecuted under the Migratory Bird Treaty Act, the energy giant takes aim at the law itself.
The Environmental Protection Agency and the Army finalized a rule recently under the Clean Water Act to continue to protect the streams and wetlands we rely on for our health, our economy and our way of life. One in three Americans gets drinking water from streams and wetlands that lacked clear protection from pollution — and this rule helps fix the problem.
I did not become active in energy politics until I saw the devastating effects of energy pollution first-hand, when I lost my 14-year-old granddaughter, Ariana. Now I only wish I had known sooner.
The Supreme Court’s decision to preserve Obamacare subsidies has drawn sharp rebukes from Republican Presidential hopefuls, who warn that the victory for health care might eventually pave the way for similar advances in education and the environment.
With a mission to protect human health through scientific evaluation of risks, the Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment is committed to the highest standards of scientific integrity.
Everyone knows that keeping our forests and grasslands full of wolves, bald eagles and honeybees is good for the environment. But could protecting animals and preserving ecosystems also help people not catch Lyme disease or West Nile virus?
One of the dirtiest coal-burning power plants in the country will be required to upgrade pollution controls, cutting thousands of tons of harmful sulfur dioxide and nitrogen dioxide emissions.
California lawmakers on Thursday approved one of the toughest mandatory vaccination requirements in the nation, moving to end exemptions from state immunization laws based on religious or other personal beliefs.