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Advocates of the Maine Kids Safe Products Act and Democrats in the state House of Representatives called Gov. Paul LePage administration’s list of four so-called priority chemicals a “sham,” arguing that many of the chemicals elevated as a priority were already being phased out of consumer products.
Toxicity testing on shampoo that fights flakes reveals that it's bad for plants and animals once it's in wastewater.
Michigan environmental officials are drafting a settlement with Canadian pipeline operator Enbridge, Inc. over a series of violations of the state's water laws that occurred earlier this year.
Environmentalists frustrated with Gov. Jerry Brown’s permissiveness of hydraulic fracturing have followed him to events throughout California, heckling him for his approval of legislation establishing a permitting system for the controversial form of oil extraction.
From the 1960s until the early part of this century, the entire city of Baiyin was shrouded in a choking acid mist. People even stopped smoking, not because of health concerns, but because the acid in the air made the cigarettes taste too sweet.Things have yet to improve significantly.
Nothing seemed special about the plates from which students at a handful of Miami schools devoured their meals for a few weeks last spring. Looks, however, can be deceiving: The compostable plates were the vanguard of what could become an environmental revolution in schools across the United States.
As officials look to spend another $340 million over five years in Florida, the priority should be on projects that provide a scientific base for restoration efforts. The worst environmental disaster in this country's history should at least lead to equally ground-breaking changes in how the US manages its natural resources.
The people of Eliot have been on the wrong end of Schiller Station's smokestacks for too long. It’s time they’ve got some answers about what’s in their air.
Minnesota must make up for lost time on climate issues. Minnesota was right in 2007 to resolve to make progress on greenhouse gas emissions. Now it’s time to get serious.
If we hope to reverse the tide on obesity and diet-related disease in America, regulating processed food products and infant formula, and creating clear warning labels to deter parents from feeding their children potentially harmful foods may be our best shot.
Extensive water supply development in California over the last century has been essential to support the state's 38 million people and its world-class agricultural economy. However, such development has come at a sometimes unanticipated but nonetheless significant cost to vital natural resources.
In cities around the globe, gardeners and farmers are digging into backyards and vacant lots, replacing blighted eyesores with lush, productive vegetation. But these other urban soils are often heavily contaminated, prompting questions about potential health consequences.
In an infestation that scientists say is almost certainly a consequence of global warming, the southern pine beetle is spreading through New Jersey’s famous Pinelands.
A proposal for Minnesota's first copper-nickel mine takes a crucial step forward Friday when regulators release an updated environmental review that's certain to fuel the debate over whether the state can get the hundreds of jobs mining could bring without sacrificing its cherished waters and wild places.
Without the right plumbing bits and pieces in place, you could be at risk of drinking toilet water, sipping lawn fertilizers or slurping hazardous chemicals. A review of state records shows that throughout Colorado, hazardous cross connections rate among the most persistent public health risks in water distribution systems.
A closely watched lawsuit in Ohio is asking a question that's burning in cities and towns throughout shale country: Can regulations in states eager for the jobs and tax revenues that come with gas and oil drilling trump local restrictions that communities say protect them from haphazard development?
Scientists and state water regulators say that if algae levels continue to increase, sweeping new regulations that could cost from $5 billion to $10 billion may be imposed on the sewage plants to reduce the amount of nitrogen and phosphorus they put into the bay, both of which act as fertilizers.
The stench of noxious chemical fumes almost leaves you dizzy the moment you enter the industrial belt of Dombivali. By the government's own admission, this is one of the most 'critically polluted' industrial clusters in the country -- one that the National Green Tribunal has finally cracked down on.
Australians and New Zealanders living with severe physical deformities because their mothers used the controversial thalidomide drug during pregnancy will share in an $89 million settlement after a class action finished in Melbourne on Monday.
A major epidemiological study reports an association between perfluorooctanoic acid (PFOA) exposure and kidney and testicular cancers in people who lived near and worked at a plant that produced the chemical.