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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: 28 min 52 sec ago
Three years after the worst nuclear accident in a generation, the Japanese prefecture is reporting a rise in the number of children showing cancer symptoms. But is this directly related to the disaster, or is the testing more rigorous?
More than 700 cities across the United States have combined sewer systems, in which all wastewater runoff flows into one pipe. To combat this, cities from St. Louis to Cleveland to Washington, D.C., have undertaken costly, massive tunneling operations.
Scientists have found four new ozone-destroying gases in the atmosphere, most likely put there by humans in the last 50 years, despite a ban on these dangerous compounds.
For Debra Berliner, the debate over using plastics in her home is manifested by a BPA-free plastic sippy cup her husband purchased for her 22-month-old son that remains opened but unused in a kitchen cabinet.
Atmospheric radiation levels in Tokyo are at the same level as before the Fukushima nuclear accident three years ago and are below those in Paris and London.
Can air pollution cause lung cancer? That’s the question many in China are asking as they snap up face masks to avoid breathing hazardous particles in the country’s often pewter-colored, polluted skies.
Leaders of the federal agency researching the health effects of Camp Lejeune's polluted water are refusing to say if they will launch a sweeping study that could reveal elevated cancer rates among veterans of the Marine Corps base.
Women, blacks, Hispanics and environmentalists have little say in the Florida's largest water agencies that control the dwindling resource.
An unprecedented court injunction has barred the Department of Fisheries and Oceans from opening a commercial fishery off Vancouver Island after a judge concluded that the federal minister declared it open against her own bureaucrats' advice.
Sand is used in the fracking process, and there's plenty of it to be mined in the upper Midwest. As a sand-mining boom has emerged, residents are divided over whether it's lifting or ruining their communities.
Arsenic silently kills tens of millions of people through their drinking water, whether in developing countries like Bangladesh and India or even the Central Valley.
As the clock ticks toward tomorrow’s midnight deadline for this year’s regular session of the West Virginia Legislature, members of the state Senate took an interesting — and possibly terribly important — step this evening on SB 373, the bill written to respond to January’s Elk River chemical spill.
The state Transportation Department has used more than 460,000 tons of salt — nearly an 80 percent increase over last winter — enough to season a large order of McDonald’s french fries for every New Jerseyan every day for nearly 368 years.
We Energies has been quietly buying millions of dollars in properties next to the Oak Creek power plant, in an area that has been plagued by polluted groundwater. Since 2009, the utility has bought 20 properties near the coal-fired plant on the shore of Lake Michigan.
More than one-third of Utah's school buses are aging and spewing toxic gases into the state’s already-sullied winter air.
President Obama's budget proposal for fiscal year 2015 calls for a decrease in funding for the EPA. But buried in the fine print is a glimmer of hope for residents of federal Superfund sites without permanent fixes. The catch: Congress has to play along.
They’re the creepy-crawly critters that make every parent squirm. And new research shows that they are becoming increasingly difficult to kill. The bugs known as super lice have developed genetic mutations that make them resistant to many of the over-the-counter and prescription chemicals that used to kill them.
California voters and lawmakers have decided that, starting next year, all eggs sold in that state must come from hens that can stand up, lie down and extend their wings. This is a perfectly reasonable effort to improve the deplorable conditions associated with modern industrial farming.
Last year, while talking about the catastrophic accident at the Fukushima No. 1 nuclear power plant, Sanae Takaichi, policy chief of the ruling Liberal Democratic Party, said, “We don’t have a situation where the accident is causing deaths.”
Decades of agricultural research has shown that antibiotics seem to flip a switch in young animals’ bodies, helping them pack on pounds. The drugs can act like a kind of superfood to produce cheap meat. But what if that meat is us?