The DEP isn't waiting on the feds to take action when it comes to the clean up of so-called 'forever chemicals.'
Peter Dykstra and host Steve Curwood discuss the decline of coal, as a major Western utility pivots to renewables and Murray Energy faces potential bankruptcy. Also, recent reports paint a picture of science in crisis under the Trump Administration. And in the history calendar, it's been ten years since an island government held a cabinet meeting under water to draw attention to the vulnerability of low-lying nations to climate change.
There is mounting evidence that small, PM 2.5 particulates may be harming the mental health of children and teens by worsening depression, anxiety, suicidality and more. Brian Bienkowski, the editor of Environmental Health News joins Host Steve Curwood to talk about the correlation.
Environmental scientist Jeff Gearhart collected blades of fake grass last Friday from sports fields at D.C. public parks to see if they potentially contain harmful chemicals called PFAS.
Sipapu is a deeply sacred location that marks the Hopi people's emergence into this world. And it would sit underwater if a Phoenix hydroelectric outfit gets its way.
The Dutchess and Ulster County executives say they will take legal action in support of New York state's lawsuit against the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.
Images from southeastern Turkey, where the town of Hasankeyf—continuously occupied for some 12,000 years—is being partially relocated as the old site is abandoned to a rising reservoir behind a new dam.
In the wake of the latest IPCC report on the conditions of our oceans, the House of Representative's Natural Resources Committee approved a bill which will help Washington state's Native American tribes mitigate the effects of sea-level rise and climate change.
Lessons from environmental and economic restoration efforts in the Ruhr Valley could help usher Appalachia into a new era.
By keeping Americans focused on the climate benefits of gas vs. coal, industry seeks to delay a broader debate of the deficits of gas vs. renewables.
Study finds decreasing lead in topsoil coincides with reductions in children's blood levels, which suggests playing around the dirt may be an important source of the toxic for children