In this fifth and last installment of the multi-part series on today's problems in land development, the author takes a look at redevelopment in the inner suburban core.
- By Rick Harrison
- Feb 25, 2011
Southern Maine Specialties will pay $38,250 for claims that it violated proper storage, labeling, and other management of hazardous waste.
Some of the penalty money will support supplemental environmental projects on clean school buses and tire cleanup.
Hudson Color allegedly failed to adequately determine the contents of a waste pigment containing high concentrations of lead.
Natural estrogen from multiple sources actually accounts for much more of the total contribution.
Crabtree Development will give the town 7.6 acres of the Pingry Hill development.
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency is seeking public comment on its plan to review regulations.
The site is a newly opened section of greenway built upon a remediated scrap yard near downtown Evansville, Ind.
The Department of the Interior is seeking comment on a draft environmental impact statement that offers four alternatives for managing mineral development near the Grand Canyon.
The attorney general is suing the Nuclear Regulatory Commission for authorizing nuclear power plants to dispose of radioactive wastes at Indian Point for 60 Years after closure, without a mandated review.
UL Environment put the laptop to test for sustainable lifecycle design.
Funding support remains for the Great Lakes, water and wastewater treatment, Superfund, and enforcement.
The rule provides a collaborative and science-based framework for creating land management plans that would support ecological sustainability and contribute to rural job opportunities.
Tim Gieseke's book illustrates a practical method to identify environmental values and makes a case for bringing the externalities of agriculture and business into the economic accounting framework.
W.R. Grace & Co., and Tyco Healthcare Group, former site owners, will work with BIM Investment and Shaffer Realty Nominee Trust, current owners, to dredge soil, treat groundwater, and perform long-term monitoring.
New Jersey has taken legal action against another out-of-state coal-fired power plant that is spewing pollutants into the air and impacting the state.
EPA is making the plans, which describe how companies are making their impoundments safer, available through its website.
A memorandum of understanding outlines enhanced coordination of enforcement and compliance activities.
The technology continuously uses ion exchange resin to "dial-in" the removal of salts in wastewater.
The company also will install control technologies that will reduce nitrogen oxides and sulfur dioxide emissions emanating from its Fairborn, Ohio plant.