The Hazard Mitigation, Material and Equipment Restoration contract award is first for Battelle under Edgewood Chemical and Biological Center’s omnibus contract.
EPA, USDA, DOI, NOAA, Army Corps of Engineers will work together to protect and restore the Chesapeake Bay.
EPA explains what products and methods have been approved for managing the Deepwater Horizon oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico.
EPA and the Montana Department of Environmental Quality sign records of decision to clean up Operable Units 1 and 2.
Microbiologist Walter Mulbry's scrubber raceways collected 60 to 90 percent of the nitrogen and 70 to 100 percent of phosphorus from manure effluents.
The company will create habitat for out-migrating juvenile salmon in the Duwamish River and repay $2 million of the natural resource trustee's costs to resolve liability for hazardous releases from its facilities.
Environmental organization braces for Gulf disaster impact on fragile coastal ecosystems and fisheries.
EPA's latest initiative will show how well it is performing in cleaning up the Chesapeake Bay watershed.
Groundwater Flow and MODFLOW courses will be offered in Westerville, Ohio, and Las Vegas, respectively.
Oil from the offshore well reached Louisiana coastal areas today. The state's governor, Bobby Jindal, declared a state of emergency on Thursday and asked the Defense Department to send up to 6,000 troops to aid in the cleanup.
Phase 1 of process includes the removal of several facilities, lagoon areas, and contaminated soils.
A Pacific Northwest storm system may pull the oil toward Louisiana, Alabama, Mississippi and Florida coasts.
Five-day exercise will prevent access to Pittston City Riverfront Park on the Susquehanna River starting April 26.
The agency has partnered with the state of Kansas to help the owners of 77 residential and business properties move away from the Tar Creek Superfund site in Oklahoma.
Forty states will share $78.9 million to assess, get low-interest funding for, and clean up contaminated properties.
Site owner has agreed to pay for past and future cleanup of soil and groundwater contaminated with trichloroethylene and other hazardous chemicals.
The companies are collaborating on a fixed facility in New Jersey that will vitrify hexavalent chromium and other hazardous wastes.
Last year's 24th annual International Coastal Cleanup saw 500,000 volunteers around the world remove debris from oceans, lakes, and rivers.
Twelve entities in 10 states are receiving up to $200,000 each to train people in the cleanup of brownfields while also providing training in green building design, energy efficiency, weatherization, solar installation, green construction, and native plant revegetation.
Honeywell International Inc. also will pay for all of the United States’ response costs relating to the tar plant area, including oversight costs.