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Amid LNG’s Gulf Coast expansion, community hopes to stand in its way
Tornadoes strike the US almost daily from late April to late May
India experiences extreme heatwave with record-breaking temperatures
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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The COP26 power list

The COP26 power list

15 people to watch at the COP26 climate summit in Glasgow.
Great Salt Lake is shrinking fast. Scientists demand action before it becomes a toxic dustbin
www.cnn.com

Great Salt Lake is shrinking fast. Scientists demand action before it becomes a toxic dustbin

Great Salt Lake is also known as America's Dead Sea -- owing to a likeness to its much smaller Middle Eastern counterpart -- but scientists worry the moniker could soon take new meaning.
New E.P.A. plan could free coal plants to release more mercury into the air
www.nytimes.com

New E.P.A. plan could free coal plants to release more mercury into the air

The proposal could set a precedent reaching far beyond mercury rules and would represent a victory for the coal industry.
State officials say continue caution when it comes to water
www.whqr.org

State officials say continue caution when it comes to water

The death toll in North Carolina from Hurricane Florence currently stands at 39. In New Hanover County, an 85-year old man died from an infected cut after cleaning storm debris. Much of the storm-related pollution, and risk for infection, is in the water.

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How wildfires are polluting rivers and threatening water supplies
e360.yale.edu

How wildfires are polluting rivers and threatening water supplies

As wildfires become more frequent and destructive in a warming world, they are increasingly leaving in their wake debris and toxic runoff that are polluting rivers and fouling water supplies.

Airport's toxic runoff leaves farmers unable to use water they bought
www.theage.com.au

Airport's toxic runoff leaves farmers unable to use water they bought

A third-generation market gardener is one of dozens of farmers who have been told to cease using water from the Maribyrnong River due to PFAS detected in runoff from Melbourne Airport.
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