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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: 8 min 7 sec ago
New Orleans has built the infrastructure to protect itself from hurricanes, but can it win the battle against rising seas?
The warehouse in Tianjin that exploded on Aug. 12 was one of many buildings across China that store toxic chemicals near residential areas, in violation of safety regulations, according to a review of satellite imagery and public records.
If it isn't the hurricanes, it's the oil spill: Those in the fishing industry are in a state of perpetual recovery.
Brazil’s illegal loggers downscale to avoid satellite detection | Environment., Brazil’s illegal loggers downscale to avoid satellite detection.
Brazil’s drive to nip illicit tree-felling in the bud has shifted the nature of the problem, according to researchers.
A team of experts has confirmed what the Energy Department has been saying for two years — that burying 34 tons of weapons-grade plutonium would be far cheaper and more practical than completing a multibillion-dollar plant that would turn the radioactive material into commercial reactor fuel.
Getting the right kind of nutrition during pregnancy is crucial for the baby's health. Eating the wrong kinds of foods may pose serious health risk to both the expectant mother and child.
Remember when the FDA rejected drugs? We just got treated to a whole lot of drama this week as to whether Addyi, a drug to boost women’s libidos, would be approved. But based on the data, that approval was probably a foregone conclusion.
It was “the kind of cough that stops a parent’s heart,” says Tara Hills, who has seven children and has heard them cough many times before.
Rumor has it that President Obama will officially reject the Keystone XL pipeline in the coming weeks. But whatever he decides, you can be sure the issue won’t go away. All of the presidential candidates will keep on talking about it. Well, all of them except the one who’s been avoiding the topic like Ebola. Here’s where the other candidates stand:
Internal documents released late Friday show managers at the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency were aware of the potential for a catastrophic "blowout" at an abandoned mine that could release "large volumes" of wastewater laced with toxic heavy metals.
Like all homestead stories, Fernando Funes Monzote’s starts with an epic battle against harsh elements and long odds.
The deafening explosion crushed nearby houses, broke windows miles away and hurtled steel fragments into nearby homes. The fireball spawned a towering mushroom cloud visible for 30 miles.
Natural gas, solar power and data-driven efficiency are making big gains, but history shows that the shift away from coal and oil won’t be fast or neat.
Northern California’s burning. Oregon’s ablaze. Three firefighters died in Washington on Wednesday while trying to keep flames from razing the entire town of Twisp. With weeks of fire season still to go, the federal government has already spent more than $800 million trying to extinguish blazes that promise to rival history’s worst in terms of size, destructiveness and cost.
How a unique energy project helped remake the trendiest neighborhood in the Twin Cities—and reimagined the future of urban sustainability.
Colorado’s Animas River may be returning to its natural hue, but it is the trout that will indicate how lasting the damage will prove to be.
People, pets, and livestock coming into contact with or ingesting toxins produced by cyanobacteria are at risk to symptoms including skin rashes, gastrointestinal issues and, in high doses, liver failure.
The Chichura family has flammable well water, most likely due to a fracking job gone wrong in Pennsylvania’s Susquehanna County.
An entrepreneur plans to find out by spending $175 million with the aim of encouraging Republican politicians to address climate change.
Scientists are finding benefits for the environment and possibly human health.