15 November 2019
Ryan Jackson finds himself facing off with EPA's acting inspector general.
New chemicals are getting fast tracked for approval by the EPA, despite bipartisan reforms in 2016 designed to increase scrutiny over chemicals and reduce public health risks, according to a new report.
The US territory of the Virgin Islands has become the latest beach community to consider a ban on certain sunscreen ingredients over concerns that they pose a risk to coral reefs and other marine life.
Polyfluoroalkylsilanes are commonly used to treat surfaces to make them oil- or water-resistant.
Critics say changes to the agency's review process will harm public health.
A study of almost 600 couples in an IVF clinic in Saudi Arabia has found an apparent association between phthalate exposure and an increased risk of failed clinical pregnancy and live birth.
Bill looks to increase FDA's authority over personal care products.
The Environmental Protection Agency advances long-awaited ban on consumer products, but allows commercial use to continue.
Looking ahead to the biggest environmental issues for chemistry worldwide, including climate change, air quality, PFAS pollution, plastics, and chemical regulation.
The EPA has taken steps that undermine almost everything the new Toxic Substance Control Act was meant to achieve.
The American Chemistry Council has filed a formal appeal to get California's Department of Toxic Substances Control (DTSC) to withdraw its designation of spray polyurethane foam (SPF) systems as a priority product under the Safer Consumer Products programme.
Whether rural Pakistan or the Salinas Valley, neglect and injustice pervade farm work. Environmental scientists, policymakers and citizens need to step up for the workers who feed our nation.
It's time to promote and embrace diversity within the environmental health community and listen to solutions from tomorrow's leaders
EHN is teaming up with The George Washington University Milken Institute School of Public Health to bring you the voices of next generation environmental health leaders
The brain-harming metal is discharged directly into the river and carried to it on air currents. Some argue authorities are doing too little to stop both routes of pollution.