PFAS in water are already regulated. Environmental advocates think it's time for food to be regulated too.
As a result of repeated outages, millions of Venezuelans have suffered increasing shortages on basic supplies and services or have lost water completely in the past two weeks.
Last year, a government watchdog report found that about 13 million American children went to schools where officials discovered lead in their drinking water. Now, advocacy groups have graded states' school water policies.
As this water emergency quickly becomes a public-health crisis, here's what officials are reporting.
The celebrity's foundation will donate water filtration systems to the Michigan city. But what does that say about how the city has handled its water crisis?
A new report estimates that remediating contaminated small water systems could cost up to $666 a year per person.
Researchers are worried that the EPA plans to reduce the Office of Children's Health Protection's influence, or shutter it altogether.
Congress will consider a bill requiring states to work with federal agencies to remove and remediate water contaminated with a dangerous chemical compound.
State agencies and environmental groups have recorded several breached or overflowing hog-waste pits and coal ash ponds—and the floodwaters are still rising.
Detroit public schools shut off the district-wide water supply last week after tests found elevated levels of lead or copper in 34 schools.
Tests have revealed that water in Parchment, Michigan, contains 20 times the federal health advisory for dangerous substances known as PFAS.
An additional 18 million kids attended schools where officials didn't test the drinking water for lead, or where officials didn't know whether they had tested.
Two new analyses make clear the Environmental Protection Agency and the Department of Defense have downplayed the public-health threat posed by chemicals used to develop Teflon and Scotchgard.
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.
Over 12 million gallons of untreated wastewater has flowed into California from Mexico since 2015.
Even after 35 years of efforts to resolve the issue, toxic farm water is being pushed into a local park and showing up in the eggs of local bird species.
As the Trump administration attempts to roll back regulations on coal ash ponds, a new report highlights the dangers posed by storing toxic waste next to rivers.
Long before low-lying islands are swallowed by sea level rise, wave-related flooding could contaminate their freshwater resources.
A sprawl of mobile home parks house 10,000 people in Southern California's Coachella Valley, but their drinking water is chronically contaminated. Now some solutions are in sight.