"This first-of-its-kind settlement will benefit all Americans by cutting emissions of ozone-depleting substances across Safeway's national supermarket chain," added Robert G. Dreher, acting assistant attorney general for the Justice Department's Environment and Natural Resources Division.
The program to fund and accelerate scientific and technological innovations to manage water in developing and emerging countries.
The department receives an award for UV Engineering Project of the Year.
Forest rangers and biologists placing sprinklers around sequoias threatened by Rim Fire likely serves public opinion more than trees.
The EPA finalizes a rule that requires companies to report chemical releases electronically.
The Environmental Quality Board approves a plan that will make regulations on oil and gas activity stronger.
Chemical company Orica, along with the Australian and the New South Wales Governments, will fund the construction of a CO2 mineral carbonation research pilot plant at the University of Newcastle, Australia.
The agencies' memorandum of collaboration continues their work to make oil and gas exploration safer and more environmentally sustainable, officials said.
EPA issues new label guidelines for pesticides and "bee-friendly" plants kill more bees.
The commercial real estate company has sold “The 20” to JP Morgan.
Maritime New Zealand filed a total of three charges against Sanford Limited after investigating allegedly illegal dumping of oil into the sea of New Zealand’s Exclusive Economic Zone from the Korean foreign charter fishing vessel Pacinui.
The Texas-based organization that advises and informs the metals recycling industry elects new leadership.
World Water Council executives assess the city’s ability to host the 2018 forum from August 21-23, 2013
The International Desalination Association's Oct. 20-25 meeting at the new Meijiang Convention and Exhibition Center will focus on desalination technology, environmental sustainability, plant operations and management, and governance and finance.
The 55,000-square-foot facility in West Bridgewater, Mass., has expanded capabilities for recycling fluorescent lamps, ballast, batteries, computer electronics, and mercury-bearing waste.
Authors of a recently published study reported their capacity for absorbing salt is better than the current state-of-the-art water treatment systems using activated carbon.
Eighty of them were nominated by the California Department of Fish and Wildlife and the other two by the National Park Service.