Environmental Protection Agency
Worries have mounted that certain artificial turf fields may be linked to a growing number of cancer cases in young athletes.
Sen. Charles Schumer has added his voice to a growing chorus of elected officials and residents expressing concern about the use of a pesticide on wooden utility poles.
Democrats on a congressional oversight panel are stepping up their investigation into how well states are regulating the disposal of oil and gas waste, citing continuing public concern about the potential environmental and health risks of hydraulic fracturing.
An environmental group in northern New Jersey is leading a charge to get the feds to take over the cleanup of a dirty river.
With the recent dip in oil prices, the Environmental Protection Agency wants the State Department to “revisit” how much of a toll the Keystone XL oil pipeline would have on global warming.
The agency says Tuesday that only $29 million of Cuomo’s $511 million proposal meets federal requirements.
New York State Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s plan to use $511 million in clean water funds to help finance the new Tappan Zee Bridge won approval from a state board Thursday.
An industrial area in Ridgewood, Queens that was home to radioactive material has been designated a Superfund site.
Activities include hikes, wildlife watching, tree-planting and educational exhibits.
The Environmental Protection Agency has proposed a massive cleanup of the Passaic River after hundreds of years of pollution.
Beginning Jan. 1 the traditional 60 and 40 watt light bulbs will be faded out of the market place.
The senator is taking issue with the EPA’s interpretation of a 2011 law. He says Congress didn’t intend for hydrants to be included in the new reduced-lead drinking water standards.
Dredging will begin in about three years on the infamously polluted Gowanus Canal in Brooklyn.
The letter of intent to sue the EPA signed by the attorneys general of Connecticut, New York and five other states seeks to force the federal agency to tighten regulations governing the outdoor wood furnaces.
The former home of the W.R. Grace industrial site was once a toxic dump with radioactive soil. But after years of cleanup, the Environmental Protection Agency says the land is now safe.