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A court in Fukushima has ruled that Tokyo Electric Power Co., the Japanese nuclear power plant operator, can be held responsible for the suicide of a woman who became depressed after the 2011 disaster.
The European Commission has officially designated nine chemicals, including one used to make coated galvanized steel, as substances of very high concern, meaning their uses will have to be authorized.
When Brazilian presidential candidate Eduardo Campos’ plane went down near Sao Paulo this month, Campos’ running mate, environmentalist Marina Silva, has taken his place on the ballot for the October vote.
More diesel fuel - about 9,000 gallons - spilled into the Ohio River from a Duke Energy power plant last week than originally estimated, Duke Energy officials announced Monday.
As California trudges into its third year of a statewide drought, few towns have been as hard hit as the Santa Barbara suburb of Montecito. The plight of this community offers ironies—and political lessons—that are as rich as many of its 13,500 residents, who include Oprah Winfrey and Julia Louis-Dreyfus.
State officials want Tesla to commit to building its "gigafactory" plant in California in exchange for a package of incentives, but Tesla has demurred. And why wouldn't it want to keep playing the field? It won't help Musk's image as a climate-change crusader, though, if he rejects California because the Golden State's environment protections are too costly.
Many things must be done to cleanse western Lake Erie and prevent a recurrence of this month’s water emergency in Toledo. Handled properly, the proposed demolition of the deteriorating, century-old Ballville Dam that spans the Sandusky River near Fremont could help promote the cleanup effort.
We generate 300 billion pounds of synthetic chemicals each year in the U.S. alone, and an average American uses more than 1,500 pounds of chemical products. Synthetic chemicals are poisoning our bodies from the moment of conception. What are we going to do about it?
Ospreys tell a story, and the scientists who track them are trying to decipher their messages.
A year after the Minamata Convention on Mercury was agreed in southwestern Japan, Japanese industries from smelters to cement makers are digging in to fight storage costs and emission curbs the still-pending treaty would impose.
A federal judge has struck down Kauai County’s ordinance requiring more disclosure from biotechnology companies about pesticide use and genetically engineered farming practices. The court ruling is a setback for the growing movement against biotechnology companies in Hawaii.
Tyson Foods could lose around $500 million in government contracts if found guilty in and ongoing criminal probe by the Environmental Protection Agency over the recent release of toxic chemicals at a plant in Monett, Missouri.
The Madagascar pochard, the world's rarest bird, will not be able to thrive without a new wetland home. This is according to a study revealing that 96 percent of the chicks are dying at two to three weeks old.
There is a water war going on in the Middle East this summer. Behind the headline stories of brutal slaughter as Sunni militants carve out a religious state covering Iraq and Syria, there lies a battle for the water supplies that sustain these desert nations.
A hazardous-waste landfill operator, slated to receive low-level radioactive waste from a Pennsylvania fracking company, announced Monday that it will suspend receipt of such materials from all oil and gas operations pending a review by the state.
A senior federal nuclear expert is urging regulators to shut down California's last operating nuclear plant until they can determine whether the facility's twin reactors can withstand powerful shaking from any one of several nearby earthquake faults.
In an unexpected discovery, hundreds of gas plumes bubbling up from the seafloor were spotted during a sweeping survey of the U.S. Atlantic Coast.
Savings due to avoided health problems help offset -- and in some cases greatly outweigh -- the costs of carbon dioxide-cutting policies in the United States, according to a new study.
With a wasting disease decimating populations of sea stars across the West Coast, local marine researchers are finding some solace in large numbers of returning juveniles making their way back to the coastline.
This past weekend, more than 400 swimmers were stung by jellyfish at the Florida beaches. The swarm of serial stingers prompted lifeguards to raise purple flags warning of hazardous marine life.