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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 11 sec ago
The president of the Haida Nation says his people are trying to prepare for the worst as a Russian container ship carrying fuel is drifting in the waters off the west coast of Haida Gwaii.
Mailers, fliers and door hangers about the proposition to ban hydraulic fracturing in the city limits have papered Denton homes in recent weeks. The materials contain many claims about the proposition and what it could mean for the city.
Federal regulators on Friday unveiled a program to monitor air quality during cleanup at the Freedom Industries facility along the Elk River in Charleston, but said their effort suffers from the same lack of data about potential health efforts of the chemical MCHM as did testing of the region’s drinking-water supply after the Jan. 9 leak.
Dust from mountaintop removal coal mining might be the cause of lung cancer tumor growths among communities near operations, according to a new study.
Welcome to the Special Clinical Studies Unit at the National Institutes of Health in Bethesda, Md. It is a 4,000-square-foot unit inside the NIH Clinical Center, the nation’s only hospital dedicated to research, which provides free state-of-the-art care to very sick patients from all over the world.
President Obama’s choice of Ron Klain as Ebola czar drew sharp criticism from Texas congressional leaders. Rep. Michael McCaul said that the Obama administration took “an important and necessary step” by designating someone to spearhead the fight against Ebola, but that the wrong person was chosen.
As the US public frets about Ebola, there are dangerous viruses that could become far more widespread if they escaped from the lab. On 17 October, the White House’s Office of Science and Technology Policy announced a mandatory moratorium on research aimed at making pathogens more deadly, known as gain-of-function research.
In a draft document, the World Health Organization has acknowledged that it botched attempts to stop the Ebola outbreak in West Africa, blaming factors including incompetent staff and a lack of information.
A confused 38-year-old father in Kentucky rarely crawled out of bed. A conservation volunteer in Iowa lost feeling in his hands and feet. A 5-year-old girl in South King County, Washington, doubled over in pain and vomited. The cause of their suffering: lead poisoning. The source: dirty gun ranges.
Boyan Slat is a 20-year-old on a mission - to rid the world's oceans of floating plastic. He has dedicated his teenage years to finding a way of collecting it. But can the system really work - and is there any point when so much new plastic waste is still flowing into the sea every day?
Beneath the calming reassurance that President Obama has repeatedly offered during the Ebola crisis, there is a deepening frustration, even anger, with how the government has handled key elements of the response.
Along with dramas of disease transmission, treatment protocols and personal safety, one story line about the Ebola cases here has concerned the man who wasn’t there, sort of. Gov. Rick Perry.
China has launched a trial ban on commercial logging in state-owned forests in the vast north-eastern province of Heilongjiang bordering Russia, home to much of the country's timber industry.
Radiation from Japan's Fukushima nuclear disaster is approaching the West Coast, the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution is reporting. A sample taken Aug. 2 about 1,200 kilometers west of Vancouver, B.C. tested positive for Cesium 134, the Fukushima "fingerprint" of Fukushima.
On a desert outpost miles from the closest paved road, Navajo students at the Little Singer Community School gleefully taste traditional fry bread during the school's heritage week. The school, which serves 81 students, consists of a cluster of rundown classroom buildings containing asbestos, radon, mice, mold and flimsy outside door locks.
As the impacts of climate change start to bite around the world, environmental groups and development charities are stepping up efforts to put pressure on what they see as the root cause of planet-warming emissions: fossil fuel businesses and the politicians who support them.
As rising seas threaten Florida, billionaire Thomas Steyer is floating an $8.6 million campaign to save the state, opening 21 offices, dispatching more than 500 staffers and volunteers and deploying a rolling ark.
Americans are inundated with media coverage and politicians warning them of dire threats: Ebola, the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria (ISIS), the war on Christmas.
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) announced a proposed settlement with Niagara Mohawk to perform a soil and groundwater cleanup and reimburse the EPA for some past and future costs at the Superfund site in Saratoga Springs.
The Bureau of Land Management dismissed the merits of seasonal drilling in an Alaska reserve long before it performed a formal environmental review of the proposal, according to an internal memo that conservationists say taints the integrity of the agency's upcoming decision on the major oil project.