U.S. Environmental Protection Agency News
News on U.S. Environmental Protection Agency continually updated from thousands of sources around the net.
3 hrs ago | Scientific Blogging
Environmentalists generally regard people as the enemy, but that is a mythology only held by urban fundraisers working for environmental corporations.
Trending on the Topix Network
7 hrs ago | WKOW-TV
A former official with the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency says Wisconsin can remain the leading supplier of sand for the nation's fracking boom as long as the state imposes and enforces strong regulations.
11 hrs ago | Bellingham Herald
This Jan. 9, 2009, file photo shows equipment inside a pilot plant in Scotland, S.D., that turns corn cob into cellulosic ethanol, a precursor to a commercial-scale biorefinery planned for Emmetsburg, Iowa.
13 hrs ago | Kansas City InfoZine
Though the long-term impacts of the spill on the Gulf are still largely unknown, the EPA last month lifted its suspension of BP entities from federal contracts, deeming the corporation once again fit to do business with the government.
17 hrs ago | The Baltimore Sun
Tina Bahadori says a career at the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency has given her the chance to achieve something that 25 years in the private sector didn't offer: a legacy.
As many as 80,000 bee colonies have died or been damaged this year after pollinating almond trees in the San Joaquin Valley, and some beekeepers are pointing to pesticides used on almond orchards as a possible cause.
U.S. Congressman Peter DeFazio tours an area near one of the former openings to the Formosa Mine outside Riddle Thursday.
How much risk of cancer from eating fish is too much? Gov. Jay Inslee has privately advanced a proposal that would likely pass legal muster but which worries Indian tribes and environmentalists.
In this April 16, 2014 photo, a tassel of corn grows in a field on Pioneer Hi-Bred International land in Waialua, Hawaii.
It won't be long at all before you start seeing tractors in fields. They'll be used for everything from cutting hay to planting crops.
It's been four years since the BP Deep Water Horizon disaster where an oil rig explosion in the Gulf killed 11 workers and triggered the biggest oil spill in U.S. history.
Three North Carolina State University scientists found that lead, arsenic, copper and other byproducts of coal burned at a Duke Energy Corp. power plant have declined sharply since the Feb. 2 spill.
A federal appeals court on Friday turned aside a challenge by environmental groups to an air pollution standard for cement plants.
Sunlight streams onto the 43-acre Maywood Solar Farm in Indianapolis on Tuesday, April 15, 2013.
Climate change is making the news for a number of reasons, including Showtime's new series called "Years of Living Dangerously."
Berea is one of four Appalachian communities chosen for a program to help promote economic development, preserve rural lands and increase access to locally grown food.