Waste Management Newswire (Page 2)

Waste Management Newswire (Page 2)

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Waste Management. (Page 2)

Results 21 - 40 of 8,670 in Waste Management

  1. Suez Environnement Expands Operations in Houston, TexasRead the original story

    Thursday | Business Wire

    The office opening is part of SUEZ Environnement's broader plan to bring technology solutions to water-intensive industries that are facing increasingly stringent regulatory requirements amidst resource scarcity. The City of Houston is one of the most important industrial sectors in the world and was recently ranked No.


  2. Michigan releases draft wastewater permit for Humboldt MillRead the original story

    Thursday | WTOL-TV Toledo

    State regulators have released a draft of a modified wastewater discharge permit for Eagle Mine's Humboldt Mill in the Upper Peninsula. The Michigan Department of Environmental Quality in April issued the mill a National Pollution Discharge Elimination System permit that included a requirement for a hydrological study to determine the best location and discharge strategy to protect wetlands.


  3. Oklahoma Fights Coal-Powered Clean Air RuleRead the original story

    Thursday | Courthouse News Service

    Oklahoma sued the Environmental Protection Agency on Wednesday, claiming it exceeded its powers by proposing new rules to reduce pollution at coal-fired power plants. Attorney General Scott Pruitt sued the EPA in Federal Court, claiming its plan to reduce carbon-dioxide emissions in the next five years is unconstitutional.


  4. No change in water release to Texas farmers for 2016 cropRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday | Ag Professional

    The Texas Commission on Environmental Quality approved an emergency order Wednesday that will keep Lower Colorado River water from being released downstream to farmers. The no release stays in effect until Oct. 15, according to media reports.


  5. Getting the lead out: Mill River cleanup done by year endRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday | Fairfield Citizen-News

    Barry Culp , senior project manager at TRC in Windsor, told the Board of Selectmen on Wednesday that removal of lead-contaminated sediment from the river should be completed by year's end. "Our goal is to complete all of our dredging this year," he said.


  6. Haring Township to review water quality improvement planRead the original story

    Thursday | Northern Michigan News

    Now that the Haring Township wastewater treatment plant is up and running, officials are now planning to review ways of improving the township's water quality. "Improving the quality of the water in the township has been a goal for the township since we started working on the wastewater treatment plant," Scarbrough said.


  7. Pruitt sues again over EPA's planRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday | NewsOK.com

    Oklahoma Attorney General Scott Pruitt is suing the Environmental Protection Agency for a second time over the yet-to-be finalized Clean Power Plan to reduce carbon dioxide emissions from power plants. Pruitt and the Oklahoma Department of Environmental Quality filed the lawsuit Wednesday in federal court in Tulsa.


  8. New Mexico Angels To Host DisrupTech, Showcasing Early-Stage...Read the original story

    Wednesday | Laboratory Network .com

    The New Mexico Angels have partnered with the Richard P. Feynman Center for Innovation at Los Alamos National Laboratory to host DisrupTech , a showcase of the disruptive technology currently being developed by scientists at the national laboratory. The innovation event is set for Thursday, July 16, from 1:00 to 5:00 p.m. at the Los Alamos Golf Course Event Center.


  9. Recycling is broken, and now it's costing us all serious coin.Read the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Jul 1 | TreeHugger

    ... do, increasingly - then we are talking about a nationwide crisis," said David Steiner, chief executive of Waste Management, America's largest recycler Recycling in Washington is now costing the city $63 per tonne- more than the cost of incinerating ...


  10. Farm, Ranch Groups Continue Voicing Clean Water Rule ConcernsRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday | KHGI

    Lots of home builders, developers, cities, counties, and even golf courses are trying to look at the Clean Water Rule's final language to see how it may impact them. Nebraska farmers and ranchers say what they've been reading still raises red flags for ag.


  11. Part of Pier 36 Closed After High Levels of E. Coli Found in WaterRead the original story

    Wednesday | KCEN

    As of Wednesday, a section of Pier 36 at Lake Belton has been temporarily shut down after water samples tested positive for high levels of E. coli. The far right section of the pier will remain closed until the E.coli levels meet state standards.


  12. More Read the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday | KXXV-TV Waco

    E. coli bacteria was found in one of three water samples taken last week by the Texas Commission on Environmental Quality at the Pier 36 Marina in Lake Belton. According to Ronnie Bruggman with the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, the sample tested at least six times the state standard.


  13. Hubbell Beach is under watch this summerRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Jul 1 | WLUC-TV Negaunee

    Torch Lake is contaminated. Solid waste and heavy medals have been found in the sand, and could possibly have spread to Hubbell Beach according to the Torch Lake Township Board.


  14. College Station Receives Superior Rating Even Without FluorideRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Jul 1 | KBTX-TV Bryan

    With a turn of a knob, there it is. Whether it's the sink, the shower or flushing the toilet, clean water is readily available.


  15. Living single-streamRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Jul 1 | NewsReview.com

    Since Waste Management, Inc. rolled out the single-stream system in early 2014, "we're seeing 75-to-80 percent participation, and in many communities 90 percent," said spokeswoman Sarah Polito, citing Somersett as one of the more devout neighborhoods. "It just proves that if we can make this easy and convenient for our customers, they're going to do it."


  16. City Fines Deffenbaugh $100,000Read the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Jul 1 | WOWT-TV Omaha

    Omaha city officials met behind closed doors Wednesday with executives of Deffenbaugh Industries, the company contracted to handle trash, yard waste, and recyclables. When it was over, the city fined the company $100,000 for having continuing problems with yard waste service.


  17. Deffenbaugh to be fined $100K; mayor agrees on series of actions moving forwardRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Jul 1 | KETV-TV

    After a turbulent situation in recent months, the city of Omaha and Deffenbaugh Industries agreed Wednesday on a series of actions to prevent further delays in waste collections. Deffenbaugh will be fined $100,000, as the current contract allows the city to assess liquidated damages based on monthly complaints.


  18. Mailbag: Coal ash disposal at BLP, Consumers?Read the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Jul 1 | Grand Haven Tribune

    Mark of Grand Haven asked, "Recently, a segment on '60 Minutes' was on about environmental issues regarding disposal of coal ash, a byproduct of coal-operated power plants. It got me curious about our local Grand Haven Board of Light & Power and Port Sheldon's Consumers Energy power plants' disposal method.


  19. LCRA: Lake levels are up, but drought continuesRead the original story

    Monday Jun 8 | KXAN-TV Austin

    Intense rain and flooding in late May led to higher lake levels and a significant increase in the combined storage of lakes Buchanan and Travis - LCRA's reservoirs that store water supply for the region. But even with the record-setting rainfall, the lakes are not yet full, and the drought impacting the Highland Lakes has not ended.


  20. PSO files $172 million rate case for environmental complianceRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Jul 1 | NewsOK.com

    Public Service Co. of Oklahoma said its rate case would increase the typical residential customer bill more than $14 per month.