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Amid LNG’s Gulf Coast expansion, community hopes to stand in its way
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Charleston's battle with wastewater woes

Charleston's battle with wastewater woes

In Charleston, S.C., environmental advocates are gearing up for legal action against Charleston Water for failing to curb frequent sewage overflows, raising health and environmental concerns.

Daniel Shailer reports for Inside Climate News.

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environmental health pollution
Credit: Pixelshot

What is environmental health?

Examining a massive influence on our health: the environment.

We've been reporting on environmental health for 20 years. But what is environmental health? You've got questions, and we have answers.

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It's 'going to end with me': The fate of Gulf fisheries in a warming world
insideclimatenews.org

It's 'going to end with me': The fate of Gulf fisheries in a warming world

As global warming changes the Texas coast and cheap food imports flood the country, the people who make their living off oysters and shrimp are disappearing.
New Zealand bans all new offshore oil exploration as part of 'carbon-neutral future'
www.theguardian.com

New Zealand bans all new offshore oil exploration as part of 'carbon-neutral future'

Prime minister Jacinda Ardern says move ‘will essentially take effect in 30 or more years’ time’
The top 10 ocean conservation victories of 2018 (just kidding -- there were only three)
blogs.scientificamerican.com

The top 10 ocean conservation victories of 2018 (just kidding -- there were only three)

(Just kidding, there were only three this year)
Massive crater under Greenland’s ice points to climate-altering impact in the time of humans
www.sciencemag.org

Massive crater under Greenland’s ice points to climate-altering impact in the time of humans

The 31-kilometer-wide Hiawatha crater may have formed as recently as 12,800 years ago when a 1.5-kilometer asteroid struck Earth
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Nearly 400,000 US homes will experience chronic flooding by 2050
e360.yale.edu

Nearly 400,000 US homes will experience chronic flooding by 2050

Nearly 400,000 homes in the United States will be either permanently inundated by sea level rise or suffer chronic flooding from higher tides and storm surges by 2050 if nations fail to make significant cuts to greenhouse gas emissions, according to a new analysis by the real estate company Zillow and Climate Central.

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