Senate to vote on bill giving Vermont more authority to regulate toxic chemicals.

Federal regulations for reporting toxic chemicals in consumer products have not changed in decades, but Vermont is poised to join other states to label – and possibly ban – products containing chemicals considered harmful to public health.
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Paris car ban stopped after one day.

The French government has halted a controversial scheme to ban half of the traffic from Paris streets after a single day, claiming that the experiment aimed at curbing harmful pollution had been successful and that the vast majority of Parisians had co-operated.
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Hundreds of children diagnosed with lead poisoning in St. Louis each year.

The city of St. Louis, Missouri, has been working to reduce lead poisoning since the introduction of a lead program in the 1940s. But the danger of exposure still exists there, and screenings reveal more than a thousand cases of elevated blood lead levels each year.
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Cleanup of Silicon Valley Superfund site takes environmental toll.

Below some of the world’s most expensive real estate in Northern California, pipes and pumps suck thousands of gallons of contaminated water every hour from vast underground toxic pools.
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Nuclear watchdog puts two Kyushu reactors on shortlist for restart screening.

The government’s nuclear watchdog put two reactors on a shortlist for a final round of safety checks on March 13, moving a step closer to reviving the country’s nuclear industry, three years after the Fukushima disaster that led to the shutdown of all plants.
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Don't drink the water: West Virginia after the chemical spill.

After a toxic disaster contaminated their water, the people of Charleston, West Virginia, are wondering if what’s coming out of the taps is harmful. They’re not getting any good answers.
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Coca-Cola water bottling sparks national park concerns.

One of Coca-Cola Amatil’s bottled water product is made from water extracted from near Australia’s world heritage listed Springbrook National Park. Residents are concerned about the impact the operation is having on the surrounding environment.
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Advocates say there's one simple solution to health and energy woes in developing countries: The clean cookstove.

Nearly 3 billion people globally cook food and heat their home with simple, open-flame cookstoves, burning wood, coal, scraps of trash and generally anything that burns. The problem is that about 4 million die every year due to smoke exposure.
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End of Gulf ban allows BP to expand in familiar, lucrative territory,

Even as drilling for new oil in the Gulf of Mexico has made a robust return since the Deepwater Horizon rig disaster in 2010, BP has been in the unusual position of spectator. But that is likely to change next Wednesday, when the federal government auctions off the rights to new oil drilling sites.
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Facing millions in cuts, Environment Canada prepares to get lean.

The Harper government’s plan for Environment Canada, the department tasked with coordinating the country’s environmental policies and programs, involves millions of dollars in cuts and hundreds of job losses over the next three years.
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Tens of thousands sick due to haze.

The severe haze, which has blanketed Riau and other provinces in Sumatra over the past two months, has taken its toll on locals as thousands across the island suffer from various haze-related illnesses as the air quality continues to deteriorate.
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Low doses of a controversial insecticide may harm friendly insects.

For at least one member of a controversial class of insecticides, low doses may cause as much harm to nontarget insects as high doses do, according to a new study.
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The geography of autism.

Researchers have long known that autism is found in clusters. Now research has yielded a new clue. Autism is more common where there are higher rates of male genital malformations, which suggests the possible involvement of environmental contaminants. But some researchers remain skeptical.
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CDC issues antibiotic checklist for hospitals to reduce use.

More than half of all hospital patients receive an antibiotic, according to the CDC, which last week released an antibiotic prescribing checklist for hospitals in an effort to reduce antibiotic use and poor prescribing practices.
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H7N9 bird flu comes home to roost in China.

H7N9 avian influenza has returned to China with a vengeance, sickening 226 people and killing 72 so far this year, as the government girds for what is likely to be a long battle to contain what one World Health Organization official has labelled an "epidemic".
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Hearing on Hanford nuclear cleanup won't include key workers.

A Senate hearing on alleged retaliation against whistleblowers at a giant nuclear cleanup project is expected to go forward on Tuesday despite the absence of some potential key witnesses: the workers who were let go.
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Wisconsin study says untreated drinking water has more risk of illness.

Researchers have found that children living in central and northern Wisconsin communities that don’t disinfect their drinking water systems have a greater likelihood of contracting gastrointestinal illnesses than children who rely on other water systems.
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Pesticide blamed for deaths of hundreds of wild Australian birds.

A chemical used to control insects and non-native pest birds is likely to blame for the deaths of hundreds of wild birds in New South Wales, Australia.
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US nuclear agency hid concerns, hailed safety record as Fukushima melted.

In the tense days after a powerful earthquake and tsunami crippled the Fukushima Daiichi power plant in Japan on March 11, 2011, staff at the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission made a concerted effort to play down the risk of earthquakes and tsunamis to America’s aging nuclear plants.
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High lead levels in soil near battery plant prompt health warnings.

Elevated levels of lead have been found in the soil of homes and a preschool near a battery recycling plant in Vernon, Calif., prompting officials to issue health warnings and order more testing in adjacent neighborhoods.
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Obesity boosts ovarian cancer risk, study finds.

Obesity is probably a factor in some of the almost 22,000 new diagnoses of ovarian cancer that will be handed out this year to American women, a new study says – adding ovarian cancer to a growing list of diseases linked to carrying far too much weight.
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California drought dries up hydro, but power stays on.

California’s record drought has parched crops, but hasn’t yet dimmed lights or choked the flow of electricity, even though the Golden State, with more than 300 dams, has long been a hydroelectricity leader among U.S. states.
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Africa to spew half world's particle pollution by 2030.

With its exploding urban population burning ever more coal and wood, Africa could contribute as much as 55 percent of the world’s particle pollutants by 2030, a study said Tuesday.
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Only two electric-cab drivers on the road in NYC.

Only seven of the more than 50,000 taxis and for-hire vehicles on the road in New York City were electric in 2013. Those seven include two expensive Teslas that now sit idle, three city taxis that have since been sidelined, and one cab that has to turn off its heat to save electricity.
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Nuclear radiation found in British Columbia may pose health concerns.

A radioactive metal from the Fukushima nuclear plant disaster in Japan has been discovered in the Fraser Valley, causing researchers to raise the alarm about the long-term impact of radiation on British Columbia’s west coast.
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Dispute over Missouri cancer cluster.

Many people who live near Coldwater Creek in Missouri think it may be the site of a cancer cluster. Residents grew up along a creek contaminated by radioactive material, the result of uranium processing during World War II.
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Invasive Asian carp found breeding in 'surprising' location.

One of the most reviled invasive fish in North America has been unexpectedly found in the upper Mississippi River, raising concern about its spread, federal scientists announced Tuesday.
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Tokyo radiation less than Paris’s three years after meltdown.

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.
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BPA-free plastics may be less safe than those with chemical.

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.
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New ozone-depleting gases found in atmosphere.

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.
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Cities spend billions to keep sewage out of your rivers.

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.
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Secret world of ocean garbage patch microbes revealed.

There’s a secret world of microbes hidden on the plastic littering the oceans, and scientists are untangling how these mysterious microbial communities, dubbed the "plastisphere," are impacting the ocean ecosystem.
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ADHD explosion: New book explores factors that have fueled it.

Authors of the new book offer provocative evidence that economic pressures and government policies are behind the increase in diagnoses of the psychiatric disorder marked by hyperactivity, disorganization, impulsiveness, inattention and poor academic performance.
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Agriculture feels the choke as China smog starts to foster disastrous conditions.

Worsening smog on the mainland is blocking natural light and could spell disaster for agriculture, scientists have warned.
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Bruce waste site radiation understated, says former Ontario Power Generation scientist.

Dr. Frank R. Greening’s letter to a federal panel reviewing the site says that OPG has understated the extent of radiation in material destined for the proposed site, “sometimes by factors of more than 100.”
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Lakeland Mills workers look for answers after tragic explosion.

The highly competitive race to wring every last dollar out of a dying forest provides the backstory of the two mills that exploded in 2012 just months apart.
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Brazil backs endangered tribe and bans loggers.

Brazil has started expelling illegal loggers and ranchers from one of the last pockets of pristine rainforest in the eastern Amazon, home to what is considered the world’s most threatened tribe, the Awá.
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Dockyard workers poisoned by asbestos paid £35m in compensation.

Compensation totalling more than £35 million has been paid to workers poisoned by asbestos at Devonport Dockyard in Plymouth, the Ministry of Defence has revealed. The city has one of the highest rates of asbestos-related illness.
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Report from Great Barrier Reef Marine Park Authority warned against waste dumping plan.

The federal government ignored scientific advice when the dumping of millions of tonnes of dredging waste from a mining project into the Great Barrier Reef was approved.
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Department of Planning recommends green light for Newcastle coal terminal.

The NSW Department of Planning has recommended approval of a fourth coal export terminal in Newcastle. A leaked internal report shows the department approves the project subject to conditions being applied to prevent or minimise any adverse environmental impacts and on the coal terminal being monitored in the future.
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Solving community conflict over CSG.

Queensland’s Gasfield Commissioner has told an unconventional gas conference he’s worked to resolve community concern over coal seam gas.
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Great Barrier Reef Marine Park Authority was last year against dumping of dredge spoil, documents show.

The authority protecting the Great Barrier Reef believed last year that a proposal to dump 3 million cubic metres of dredge spoils in the marine park area should be refused, new documents show.
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Revised law to be even tougher on air polluters.

People and companies found guilty of polluting Shanghai’s air will face stiff new penalties under revised legislation set to come into force this year, lawmakers said.
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Pollution study to use smog chambers.

Chinese scientists are planning to build an atmospheric simulation facility to create artificial smog for anti-pollution research at Huairou district in Beijing, with an estimated investment of 500 million yuan ($81.4 million).
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Prosecutors drop charges over Fukushima nuclear disaster.

Local residents and environmental groups have reacted angrily to the announcement that prosecutors have decided to drop the charges for responsibility for the crisis at the Fukushima Dai-ichi nuclear plant.
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Air pollution in Sharjah as toxic as in Beijing, survey shows.

Air pollution in Sharjah on some days reaches the same toxic levels as notoriously smog-ridden cities such as Beijing, Tokyo and Mexico City.
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Lock keepers face uncertain future over Environment Agency cuts.

Despite the praise for the role played by resident lock keepers, government cuts to the Environment Agency’s (EA) budget mean their jobs are on the line. The agency must lose 1,500 staff by October and will have 25% fewer people compared to 2009.
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Councils spending £3m on food poverty and food banks.

Almost £3m of public money is being used to help tackle food poverty, BBC Panorama has discovered. A third of all councils in England and Wales said they had subsidised food banks.
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Hopes rise of protection for sea habitats off Yorkshire coast.

Coastal waters off Yorkshire could get extra protection soon, conservationists hope. Yorkshire Wildlife Trust said it welcomed the announcement that three recommended marine conservation zones for Yorkshire will be put forward for consultation next year.
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Rare mutation kills off gene responsible for diabetes.

A new study based on genetic testing of 150,000 people has found a rare mutation that protects even fat people from getting Type 2 diabetes. The mutation destroys a gene used by pancreas cells where insulin is made, even though it has the opposite effect in mice.
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In pursuit of oil, Alaska wants to de-list the humpback whale.

The state of Alaska wants the federal government to remove endangered species protections for humpback whales that migrate seasonally between Alaska and Hawaii, a step that would remove a hurdle for companies that want to explore the Arctic Coast for oil.
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When cities run out of air.

Beijing is shrouded in smog again, three days after the city lifted it’s orange alert for air pollution. The problem is a common one in Asia and across the world. So what exactly is smog, and how dangerous can it be?
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Green animal farming.

China strengthens regulation on waste and pollution generated by large-scale livestock and poultry production.
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Kissimmee River project delayed by dispute.

The restoration of the Kissimmee River has hit an unexpected snag. The restoration is considered to be the largest, most ambitious river restoration project ever attempted in the world. Advocates for restarting the stalled project maintain the stakes are high.
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Winter’s freeze stopped ash borers and stink bugs cold.

This winter is a real killer. The deep freeze, with arctic blasts from the polar vortex, has put invasive insects on ice in dozens of states. That includes the emerald ash borer, a pretty bug that does ugly things to ecosystems it invades.
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Vermont loves renewable energy, except when it arrives.

Getting energy from the sun, wind and forests fits with Vermont’s sense of itself as clean, green and independent. But when it comes time to build and live with the projects that make it possible, things can get complicated.
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Asia's poor urban children left out of disaster prevention – report.

Asia’s impoverished urban children are among the groups most vulnerable to disasters, yet few disaster risk reduction programmes in the region focus on them, according to a new report by the International Institute for Environment and Development and children’s charity Plan International.
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Bikini Atoll nuclear test: 60 years later and islands still unliveable.

The Marshall Islands are marking 60 years since the devastating U.S. hydrogen bomb test at Bikini Atoll, with exiled islanders saying they are too fearful to ever go back because of nuclear contamination.
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Marine mining: Underwater gold rush sparks fears of ocean catastrophe.

This is the last frontier: the ocean floor, 4,000 meters beneath the waters of the central Pacific, where mining companies are now exploring for the rich deposits of ores needed to keep industry humming and smartphones switched on.
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Delaware's Inland Bays see new problems.

For years, herds of young black and white heifers at Green Acres Farm near Lewes, Del., roamed the banks of a tiny prong of Bundicks Branch, which looked pastoral, but they also were trashing the branch and sending nitrogen, phosphorus, bacteria and sediments downstream.
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Report – 60% of China underground water too polluted to drink

Report – 60% of China underground water too polluted to drink

Sixty percent of underground water in China which is officially monitored is too polluted to drink directly, state media have reported, underlining the country’s grave environmental problems. Water quality...
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Agency Information Collection Activities; Submission for OMB Review; Comment Request; Ethylene Oxide Standard – 79: 22534-22535

No Description Given.
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Revocation of Permanent Variances Granted for Chimney Construction – 79: 22550-22553

No Description Given.
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Weird and Mysterious: Scientists Find New Shark Species

Weird and Mysterious: Scientists Find New Shark Species

A long snout with teeth jutting from the sides? Check. Catfish-like barbels dangling from its chin? Got them. Gills on the side of its body? It has those, too....
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The Atlantic Cup looks to raise awareness on Rhode Island’s increasingly polluted shorelines

The Atlantic Cup looks to raise awareness on Rhode Island’s increasingly polluted shorelines

The 2014 Atlantic Cup presented by 11th Hour Racing, now entering its fourth year as the United States premiere class 40 yacht race, continues to lead the way in...
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Video: Carton Recycling Demonstration

Video:  Carton Recycling Demonstration

Tetra Pak has posted a video demonstrating how cartons are recycled at paper mills into tissue products.Filed under: Recycling, Video
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US Labor Department's OSHA to co-host Workers' Memorial Day Events April 25 in Springfield, Mo., and April 28 in North Kansas City, Mo.

No Description Given.
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Fracking sand mines credited for fluctuating property values

Fracking sand mines credited for fluctuating property values

Read the full story at Great Lakes Echo. In the three years since Tunnel City area residents found themselves at the forefront of Wisconsin’s frac sand mining boom, economic variations have...
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New Satellite Boosts Research On Global Rainfall and Climate

New Satellite Boosts Research On Global Rainfall and Climate

Read the full story at Yale Environment 360. Although it may seem simple, measuring rainfall worldwide has proven to be a difficult job for scientists. But a recently launched...
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White Papers on Methane and VOC Emissions : US EPA

White Papers on Methane and VOC Emissions : US EPA

On April 15, 2014, EPA released for external peer review five technical white papers on potentially significant sources of emissions in the oil and gas sector. The white papers...
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Opinion: Beware of backroom deals in the name of ‘science’

Opinion: Beware of backroom deals in the name of ‘science’

Read the full piece in Nature. The term ‘sound science’ has become Orwellian double-speak for various forms of pro-business spin, says Colin Macilwain. Filed under: Public policy
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Made in America: Staggering amounts of toxic chemicals

Made in America: Staggering amounts of toxic chemicals

Read the full story at GreenBiz. Recent spills in West Virginia and North Carolina cast a spotlight on toxic hazards in our midst. But as bad as they are,...
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How the ‘Mushroom Death Suit’ breaks down your body for nature

How the ‘Mushroom Death Suit’ breaks down your body for nature

Read the full story at Mother Nature Network. Artist and MIT research fellow Jae Rhim Lee is designing a suit that will make your body a veritable buffet for...
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April: Energy

April: Energy

Read the full post from Yale Sustainability. Although the target audience is students at Yale University, there are suggestions here that are more universally applicable.Filed under: Colleges and universities,...
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Harvard University’s Mail Just Got a Little Bit Greener

Harvard University’s Mail Just Got a Little Bit Greener

Read the full post at Harvard University Sustainability. The recent conversion of a Harvard Mail Services truck to a hybrid electric vehicle has dramatically reduced fuel consumption. As a...
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5 sustainable packaging trends to look out for in 2014

5 sustainable packaging trends to look out for in 2014

Read the full post in Packaging Digest. Issues of global environmental instability and climate change are becoming nearly impossible to ignore these days, and consumers have taken notice. With...
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They all forget yesterday was and tomorrow is #Earthday, everyday

They all forget yesterday was and tomorrow is #Earthday, everyday

To all EHS professionals, I would personally like to thank all of you for your career choice dedicated to protecting our greatest resources, “People and The Planet”. You have...
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Get Ready to Say Goodbye to Bananas

Get Ready to Say Goodbye to Bananas

Who doesn’t love a nice banana? They’re tasty portable snacks, they make a great daiquiri, and they’re wonderful additions to a green smoothie or bowl of oatmeal. Well, eat...
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Ski areas rejoice!

Ski areas rejoice!

The U.S. Forest Service finalized policy guidelines that will open opportunities for ski areas to promote year-round recreation activities that are natural resource-based and that will create additional jobs...
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Environmental group slams EPA's jet-fueled 'Earth Day'-themed tour – Fox News

Environmental group slams EPA's jet-fueled 'Earth Day'-themed tour – Fox News

National Geographic Environmental group slams EPA’s jet-fueled ‘Earth Day’-themed tourFox NewsThe Public Employees for Environmental Responsibility says the greenhouse gases generated by EPA administrator Gina McCarthy’s week-long, five-city tour...
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EPA rejects claims it is 'answerable to no one' – Irish Times

EPA rejects claims it is ‘answerable to no one’Irish TimesThe Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has vigorously defended itself against charges by Labour Senator John Whelan that it operates a...
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EPA Enhances How's My Waterway App – Environmental Leader

EPA Enhances How’s My Waterway AppEnvironmental LeaderThe EPA app and website that helps citizens learn the condition of lakes, rivers and streams across the country has been upgraded. The...
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MEDIA ADVISORY: EPA Holding Events across the Country …. – U.S. EPA.gov (press release)

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US Labor Department's OSHA finds serious violations at paving contractor following worker fatality at Blairsville, Pa., facility

Region 3 News Release: 14-640-PHI (osha 14-024) April 21, 2014 Contact: Leni FortsonJoanna Hawkins Phone: 215-861-5102215-861-5101 Email: uddyback-fortson.lenore@dol.govhawkins.joanna@dol.gov US Labo
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Houston contractor fined $70,000 for willfully exposing workers to fall hazards

Region 6 News Release: 14-633-DAL April 21, 2014 Contact: Diana PettersonJuan Rodriguez Phone: 972-850-4710972-850-4710 Email: petterson.diana@dol.govrodriguez.juan@dol.gov Houston contractor fined $
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OSHA follow-up inspection finds 14 violations at previously cited Universal Concrete Products Corp. in Pottstown, Pa.

No Description Given.
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Video: Protect Paradise: An Animation about Palm Oil

Video:  Protect Paradise: An Animation about Palm Oil

Watch the video. Palm oil is an ingredient in thousands of products we use every day. But palm oil has a dirty secret: forest destruction. Every year, thousands of...
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Scientists Focus on Polar Waters As Threat of Acidification Grows

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Read the full story at Yale Environment 360. A sophisticated and challenging experiment in Antarctica is the latest effort to study ocean acidification in the polar regions, where frigid...
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Indoor air quality sensors could be coming to your smartphone

Indoor air quality sensors could be coming to your smartphone

Read the full post at Treehugger. Indoor air quality can be as much of a health concern as the air quality outdoors. Things like volatile organic compounds (VOCs), carbon...
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Clearfield County residents challenge EPA on permit process – Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

Clearfield County residents challenge EPA on permit processPittsburgh Post-GazetteThe residents, in their appeals to the EPA’s Environmental Appeal Board, claim the EPA did not properly or adequately consider the...
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Former Official: Fukushima radiation is killing children… heart problems, asthma, leukemia — Terrible things are going on — Authorities hiding truth from whole world — We need to admit that many people are dying (VIDEO)

Former Official: Fukushima radiation is killing children… heart problems, asthma, leukemia — Terrible things are going on —  Authorities hiding truth from whole world — We need to admit that many people are dying (VIDEO)


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Ethanol is bad for the environment overall and is increasing the cost of food for 500 million poor people

Ethanol is bad for the environment overall and is increasing the cost of food for 500 million poor people

James Conca at Forbes reports that the International Institute for Sustainable Development estimates that the CO2 and climate benefits from replacing petroleum fuels with biofuels like ethanol are basically...
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Hunters, Fishers Object To Weakened EPA Rules In Alaska – Science 2.0

Hunters, Fishers Object To Weakened EPA Rules In AlaskaScience 2.0Environmentalists generally regard people as the enemy, but that is a mythology only held by urban fundraisers working for environmental...
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Japan Times: “Irreparable damage” to environment and human life from Fukushima — Boss admits water problems at plant “out of control” — Catastrophe “remains ongoing… shows no signs of resolution”

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Japan Times: “Irreparable damage” from Fukushima — Plant’s boss admits water problems “out of control” — Catastrophe “remains ongoing… shows no signs of resolution”

Japan Times: “Irreparable damage” from Fukushima — Plant’s boss admits water problems “out of control” — Catastrophe “remains ongoing… shows no signs of resolution”


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CBS San Francisco: “Record number of seals & sea lions have become sick” — Doctor: We found a lot with “large pockets of green and yellow puss all over their body” (PHOTO & VIDEOS)

CBS San Francisco: “Record number of seals & sea lions have become sick” — Doctor: We found a lot with “large pockets of green and yellow puss all over their body” (PHOTO & VIDEOS)


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CBS San Francisco: Record number of sick seals & sea lions — Doctor: A lot with “large pockets of green and yellow puss all over their body” (PHOTO & VIDEOS)

CBS San Francisco: Record number of sick seals & sea lions — Doctor: A lot with “large pockets of green and yellow puss all over their body” (PHOTO & VIDEOS)


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Male farmers are four times more likely to attempt suicide than men in other professions,

Male farmers are four times more likely to attempt suicide than men in other professions,

Rural Blog: Male farmers are four times more likely to attempt suicide than men in other professions, Max Kutner reports for Newsweek  magazine, which recently revived its print edition. “For decades,...
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Powered by pee: New filtration system converts urine into water and electricity

Powered by pee: New filtration system converts urine into water and electricity

Salon.com: The average person urinates seven times per day, and it is hard not to think of the bodily fluid as waste. But to scientists at NASA and the University of Puerto Rico, one person’s...
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Studebaker Elementary School and McCombs Middle School in Des Moines, Iowa, Among Top 10 Energy Saving Schools in the U.S. (IA)

Environmental NewsFOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE(Lenexa, Kan., April 17, 2014) – EPA Region 7 announced today that Studebaker Elementary School and McCombs Middle School in the Des Moines Public Schools (DMPS)...
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