PFAS in water are already regulated. Environmental advocates think it's time for food to be regulated too.
The EPA's Office of Inspector General issued an emergency alert on Monday warning about data discrepancies concerning toxic chemical releases.
Frequent chemical fires in the Houston area signal larger deficiencies in oversight of the chemical industry at both the state and federal levels.
Public officials and Texas' environmental regulator maintain that the chemicals released in the fire did not pose a health risk.
Congress will consider a bill requiring states to work with federal agencies to remove and remediate water contaminated with a dangerous chemical compound.
Tests have revealed that water in Parchment, Michigan, contains 20 times the federal health advisory for dangerous substances known as PFAS.
Harvard University and Google together launched a center on Wednesday that "will seek to reduce the use of harmful chemicals in building products and materials."
The Environmental Protection Agency made a splash on Tuesday for barring journalists from three news outlets from attending, in person, a summit about contaminants in drinking water.
Toxicologists are finding possible carcinogens in the bodies of otters and bald eagles, some of the Great Lakes' greatest wildlife.
The U.N. enlists the arts to bring home the arcane but vital necessity of reducing the phalanx of chemicals saturating our bodies.
Additional studies suggest that common pesticides may be endocrine disruptors, bad news that nonetheless warms the heart of one citizen scientist.