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Plans to ban the use of oakmoss, an essential ingredient of elite perfumes, has thrown the world of fragrance into disarray.
As state regulators fret about how President Obama’s effort to combat climate change would affect the Texas power grid, a new study says the rules would be simpler to adopt than those regulators suggest – and that it would save the state billions of gallons of water annually.
California made extraordinary progress on water policy in this severe drought year under Gov. Jerry Brown. His process stands in marked contrast to parallel talks currently taking place in Washington on a bill to — well, to do what? We can't be absolutely certain.
One of the signal accomplishments of the Obama administration: By the year 2025, cars, trucks, and buses must meet fuel efficiency standards of 54.5 miles per gallon.
Pesticide regulation is overseen by three agencies: The FDA, the USDA, and the Environmental Protection Agency. So, just where are the agencies failing?
On Wednesday, we - the Harvard Climate Justice Coalition - filed a lawsuit against the Harvard Corporation over its investments in fossil fuels. We’re demanding that our university stop profiting from the destruction of the Earth’s climate.
As Canadian lakes have become more acidic, they've become increasingly dominated by jelly-like plankton that are throwing things out of whack, new research suggests. And these gummy invaders aren't going anywhere. Soon, they could even disrupt the country's water supply.
No one talks much about toxic Superfund sites anymore. But 49 million Americans live close to one.
Although Amsterdam’s latest urban experiment, De Ceuvel, is built on solid ground, there’s much that reminds its denizens of its past as a commercial shipyard. The design aims to create a fertile ground for community interaction, while letting the area’s physical ground recuperate from its industrial past.
A state pesticide inspector on Wednesday pleaded guilty in U.S. District Court to faking more than a dozen reviews at chemical facilities from Hatfield to West Springfield and Norfolk.
Washington state's attorney general said on Wednesday he intends to sue the U.S. government for not adequately protecting workers involved in the decades-long cleanup of a decommissioned nuclear site, saying dozens have been sickened by toxic vapors.
The boom in unconventional fossil fuels has revived indigenous conflicts in Argentina. Twenty-two Mapuche communities who live on top of Vaca Muerta, the geological formation where the reserves are located, complain that they were not consulted about the use of their ancestral lands, both “above and below ground.”
Ebola isn't the tropical disease that's most likely to cause health problems in the United States – not by a long shot. A handful of other tropical diseases pose much more realistic threats. And they're spread by insects, which can't be quarantined.
When the massive magnitude 9 earthquake rumbled through Fukushima prefecture in March 2011, it swelled the seas and shook the earth. But long after the ground stopped trembling, the disaster has continued to fracture families like that of Yoshinobu Segawa.
The Government will be forced to urgently clean up illegal air pollution in British cities, after a ruling at the European Court of Justice.
Southern Africa has some of the world’s richest waters. But debate swirls over how to sustain these seas and the fishing communities that depend on them.
Italy’s supreme court has overturned an 18-year prison sentence for Swiss billionaire Stephan Schmidheiny for causing 3,000 deaths linked to the use of asbestos in his factories.
Levels of a type of pesticide commonly used in backyard gardens and on farms have increased in urban and rural watersheds in California, the state said in a report released Wednesday.
After "bizarre" chemical explosions Tuesday at a Santa Paula wastewater treatment site, mandatory evacuations remain in place, 37 people have been treated, and firefighters and the plant's owner are bewildered.
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency plans to come out with new guidelines that will give cities and water treatment plants a blueprint for dealing with the type of algae-borne toxin that contaminated the drinking water in Ohio’s fourth-largest city, a federal official said Wednesday.