Zoe Krylova

Walking the Line: A two-week journey on the Atlantic Coast Pipeline.

Opponents walk the proposed Atlantic Coast Pipeline path through five Virginia counties to celebrate what’s at risk.

BUCKINGHAM COUNTY, Va.—Although the “No Pipeline" signs speak for themselves, don't call it a protest.

Keep reading... Show less
Charles Stanford/flickr

Flame retardants and car seats? Still a thing.

Flame retardants are considered carcinogens, hormone disruptors and developmental toxics. Infants and children are especially vulnerable to the effects of flame retardants in chemical laden dust and toxic fumes since their systems are still developing, and most spend many hours in car seats.

Keep reading... Show less
Chesapeake Climate Action Network

Fighting a pipeline in the age of Trump.

NATURAL BRIDGE, Va.— In the Natural Bridge Hotel lobby before a pipeline summit in opposition to two planned fracked-gas pipelines, two words could be heard in almost every conversation: “Trump” and “election.”

Keep reading... Show less
Recology

Chefs get creative about restaurant food waste.

Chefs get creative about restaurant food waste

Keep reading... Show less
From our Newsroom

The draw—and deadlines—of American denial

From vaccines to elections to climate change, denial is doing lasting damage to the country.

What do politicians have to say about 'Fractured?'

Here are the responses we've gotten so far from politicians about our study that found Pennsylvania families living near fracking wells are being exposed to high levels of harmful industrial chemicals.

Planting a million trees in the semi-arid desert to combat climate change

Tucson's ambitious tree planting goal aims to improve the health of residents, wildlife, and the watershed.

“Allow suffering to speak:” Treating the oppressive roots of illness

By connecting the dots between medical symptoms and patterns of injustice, we move from simply managing suffering to delivering a lasting cure.

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.

Living near fracking wells is linked to higher rate of heart attacks: Study

Middle-aged men in Pennsylvania's fracking counties die from heart attacks at a rate 5% greater than their counterparts in New York where fracking is banned.

Above The Fold

Daily & Weekly newsletters all free.