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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: 38 min 26 sec ago
The Environmental Protection Agency is taking steps to withdraw approval of a controversial new weed killer to be used on genetically modified corn and soybeans.
A new document sets 2015 and 2016 deadlines for major rules on everything from food safety and drones to electronic cigarettes and workers’ exposure to harmful silica dust.
With multiplying impacts of climate change - increasing floods, cyclones, and drought - thousands of climate refugees are migrating to Dhaka. And the city, well beyond its carrying capacity, is bursting at the seams.
Mud from a dam that burst at an iron ore mine in Brazil earlier this month, killing 12 people and polluting an important river, is toxic, the United Nations' human rights agency said on Wednesday.
The Canadian province of British Columbia signed a memorandum of understanding with Alaska on Wednesday to protect transboundary rivers, watersheds and fisheries and be more involved in major mining developments in each other's territory.
Dow Chemical Co expects environmental safety concerns about its new herbicide Enlist Duo to be resolved, the company said Wednesday, after the government asked a federal appellate court to pull regulatory approvals while the chemical's safety is re-examined.
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) said on Wednesday it had revoked the registration of Dow Chemical Co's new herbicide Enlist Duo due to its effect on non-target plants.
Amy Griffin, the former U.S. women's national team goalkeeper and current University of Washington goalkeeper coach, started keeping a list in 2009. She started gathering names of athletes who had played on crumb-rubber synthetic turf and had been diagnosed with cancer.
If you bought your Thanksgiving turkey this year from a grocery store, there’s a good chance it was raised using antibiotics as a feed additive.
Today, it seems that three-dimensional, or 3-D, printers are everywhere. People use them in labs, schools —even at home. But some newly printed plastics may emerge with traces of dangerous chemicals, a new study finds.
The November collapse of a mine in the small historic town of Bento Rodrigues killed 11 people and released enough mercury and arsenic to cause irreversible health damage.
The debate about environmental injustice has grown more serious in Michigan after the Department of Environment Quality (DEQ) recently proposed deregulating 500 chemicals.
The World Health Organization had declared in May and then again in September that transmission of Ebola in Liberia had come to a halt. Both announcements turned out to be premature.
China is the world's biggest greenhouse gas emitter and drives climate change more than any other country. Most Chinese, though, don't seem to see climate change as a current threat.
The U.S. is set to become the first nation to decide whether it’s safe to operate nuclear power plants for 80 years, twice as long as initially allowed.
The Atmotube is a sleek, pocket-sized device with a battery of sensors embedded in its titanium shell. The design team claims it can detect 127 Volatile Organic Compounds (VOCs), as well as poisonous gases such as carbon monoxide.
The U.S. suffered its worst outbreak of bird flu ever this year. Some turkey farmers in particular were hit quite hard. However, fears that this would make Thanksgiving turkeyless (or penniless) have been proven wrong.
A lawsuit claims that Indiana farmers lost millions of dollars after a Swiss agribusiness company prematurely marketed and sold its GMO corn seed without approval from key export markets.
As urban cores become more populated, the need for more buildings—more housing, more offices, more everything—increases.
A $1.5 million study to reduce cancer among firefighters, a leading cause of death, is being conducted by the University of Arizona in conjunction with the Tucson Fire Department.