On Aug. 18, a collapse in wastewater infrastructure spilled an estimated 2 million gallons of untreated sewage into the Flint River.
Poet LLC attributes closure of Cloverdale plant to EPA mismanagement of Renewable Fuel Standard waivers
Local and national environmental and animal groups say revisions favor business interests over animal protections
Indiana’s beaches along Lake Michigan have faced dramatic erosion in the last decade thanks to rising water levels.
On July 31, California became the first state to require that water suppliers notify consumers of the presence of per- and polyfluoroalkyl chemicals in the local water supply.
Sulfoxaflor protects crops from aphids and tarnished plant bugs, but is linked to bee death and population decline.
Despite regulations put into place to improve air quality, millions of Americans still breathe unhealthy air.
GAO Found DoD Installations have not consistently assessed risks from extreme weather and climate change effects.
A recent report claims that the U.S. military emitted 59 million metric tons of carbon dioxide in 2017.
Proponents say the ACE rule gives states more power, but critics say the plan could result in more pollution and premature deaths.
Senate Environment and Public Works Committee approved bipartisan “PFAS Release Disclosure and Protection Act”
State, federal WIC programs do not limit the amount of pesticides present in approved food list products.
Navy asking residents to sign up for free testing to detect contamination of compound linked to cancer, low birth weight
Nonprofit organization selected to participate in Local Foods, Local Places initiative to improve local food economy
For the first time in Indonesian history, the city of Jakarta will no longer be the country’s capital due to environmental and infrastructural challenges.
FEMA’s reduced role and the state’s minimal funding places more recovery responsibility on individual Hoosiers
Indiana’s Terrestrial Plant Rule makes it illegal to sell, distribute or introduce to the state 44 species of plants designated as invasive pests.
Just 11 months after the completion of a $14 billion network of levees and flood walls in New Orleans, the Army Corps of Engineers says the system will stop providing adequate protection in as little as four years due to rising sea levels.