Get all this population news in your inbox, free every Wednesday

Like the content you see here? Let us bring it to you: Subscribe to our weekly population newsletter.


Every day our crew of researchers and journalists are scanning the web, looking for insightful news articles on key environmental health topics.

Our population newsletter is designed to give a weekly snapshot of the interplay between a growing population and environmental stressors — this means stories on climate driven migration, food insecurity, water scarcity.

We filter out the noise and junk. You get the reporting and commentary driving the discussion on some of the most consequential issues of our time.

Subscribe to our free newsletters and let us deliver our curated news directly to you. Population Weekly arrives every Wednesday, and we also offer newsletters focusing on children's health, energy, science and more.

Best of all, it's all free. Check out our full assortment of newsletters here.

Photo by Max Boettinger on Unsplash.

Print Friendly and PDF
SUBSCRIBE TO EHN'S MUST-READ DAILY NEWSLETTER: ABOVE THE FOLD
From our Newsroom

LISTEN: Brian Bienkowski on amplifying diverse voices through podcasting

"I get a lot of hope in talking to them about where the field can go from here."

Breast cancer: Hundreds of chemicals identified as potential risk factors

Researchers find nearly 300 chemicals linked to breast cancer-contributing hormones in everyday products, and call for a renewed focus on women's exposure risks.

A toxic travelogue

The first four stops on a tour tracing American history through its pollution.

My island does not want to be resilient. We want a reclamation.

Unlearning academic jargon to understand and amplify beauty and power in Puerto Rico.

Fractured: The body burden of living near fracking

EHN.org scientific investigation finds western Pennsylvania families near fracking are exposed to harmful chemicals, and regulations fail to protect communities' mental, physical, and social health.

Measuring Houston’s environmental injustice from space

Satellites show communities of color are far more exposed to pollution in Houston, offering a potential new way to close data gaps and tackle disparities.

Above The Fold

Daily & Weekly newsletters all free.