A University of Michigan study found an 11 percent reduction in energy demand per person since 1960.
Professor Norman Pace sampled showerheads in seven states to find Mycobacterium avium.
Seventeen judges will hear three weeks of final arguments and deliver a decision in the spring.
EPA said it will ask pesticide manufacturers to voluntarily include new information on product labels, including buffer zones, limits on application and fish mortality reporting requirements.
Daigger, a wastewater expert who works for CH2M Hill, will work to strengthen the International Water Association over the next two years.
Study suggests additional research is needed to determine if these fluorochemicals could be harmful.
AMEC, Black & Veatch, Gannett Fleming, HDR, Kleinfelder and URS win contracts that have a combined total value of $60 million.
Foundation focuses only on environment this year, with 10 recipients each receiving $100,000.
The U.S. government has just changed its solar tax credit to a solar grant, funded by the federal stimulus bill. Additionally, hundreds of states and municipalities have launched their own incentives on top of this federal grant.
The Toyota USA Foundation and The Coca-Cola Foundation will fund the expansion of 4-H’s youth water quality and conservation programming, called 4-H2O.
Company plans to scale up to mass production in 2011.
Kenneth S. Suslick and colleagues have developed an optoelectronic nose for the detection of toxic industrial chemicals.
Scientists in China treated cucumber plants with a plant hormone and various pesticides and found lower levels of residues in the plants.
The Weed Science Society of America recommends a proactive, integrated approach for managing invasive plants and weeds problem and keeping any overgrowth from jamming stormwater pumps and blocking water flow.
Water For People will use funding to help 12 communities in the rural district of Chikwawa gain access to water, sanitation, and health and hygiene education.
EPA-NIEHS study found that an increase of 1 ppm carbon monoxide in the maximum daily one-hour exposure is linked to a 0.96 percent increase in the risk of hospitalization from cardiovascular disease for people 65 years and older.