Here are some EPA programs that Scott Pruitt’s $900,000 taxpayer-funded expenses could pay for .

Scott Pruitt wants to cut waste at the EPA. Here's what he could save by cutting his own expenses.

Here are some EPA programs that Scott Pruitt’s $900,000 taxpayer-funded expenses could pay for

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Scott Pruitt embraces industry-backed chemical approval process under the guise of public safety.

Industry is once again cheering Environmental Protection Agency Administrator Scott Pruitt, this time for clearing a backlog of some 600 chemicals that had previously been waiting for approval. But environmental experts worry that Pruitt is using the chemical backlog as a smokescreen to streamline the agency’s chemical approval process at the behest of industry — and at the expense of public health and safety.

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Donald Trump’s first staff picks all deny the threat of climate change.

Donald Trump’s first staff picks all deny the threat of climate change

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In a tirade against renewables, Trump claims wind power ‘kills all the birds.’

In a tirade against renewables, Trump claims wind power ‘kills all the birds’

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This case could spell the end for coal trains.

Every day, between 80 to 100 trains laden with coal leave the mines of the Powder River Basin in Montana and Wyoming, bound for export terminals and power plants across the country.

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Cleveland is not the place for mocking environmental justice.

On Monday, the first day of the Republican National Convention, the GOP platform committee chair was met with a chorus of laughter when he mocked the Democratic party for including climate justice — the part of environmental justice that deals with climate change and greenhouse gas emissions — in their party platform.

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Lord Mariser/Flickr

Oil spills are actually good for birds, fish, and the economy according to the oil industry.

Oil Spills Are Actually Good For Birds, Fish, And The Economy According To The Oil Industry

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From our Newsroom

Organic diets quickly reduce the amount of glyphosate in people’s bodies

A new study found levels of the widespread herbicide and its breakdown products reduced, on average, more than 70 percent in both adults and children after just six days of eating organic.

Stranded whales and dolphins offer a snapshot of ocean contamination

"Many of the chemical profiles that we see in cetaceans are similar to the types of chemical profiles that we see in humans who live in those coastal areas."

Cutting forests and disturbing natural habitats increases our risk of wildlife diseases

A new study found that animals known to carry harmful diseases such as the novel coronavirus are more common in landscapes intensively used by people.

The President’s green comedy routine

A token, triumphal green moment for a president and party who just might need such a thing in an election year.

Cutting edge of science

An exclusive look at important research just over the horizon that promises to impact our health and the environment

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