More than 500 schools have already taken the challenge and are using 30 percent less energy.
The program will be used to deliver training on professional and personal skills development for solar installers, sustainable landscapers and water systems designers and green building designers, among other professions.
A Natural Resources Defense Council report says atrazine is severely contaminating drinking water in Illinois, Iowa, Indiana, Missouri, and Nebraska.
Pima County adapts a seawall system for use in containing a protection wall in Canada del Oro Wash at a more reasonable cost.
- By Michael Kennedy
- Sep 03, 2009
The American Society of Agricultural and Biological Engineers will address why the industry needs standards for solid biofuels in a Sept. 11 Webinar.
The Alliance for the Great Lakes is running radio spots and operating a microsite that shows people where to find information about water quality.
Data from the International Ocean Clean-up, set for Sept. 19, is reported in the Ocean Conservancy’s Marine Debris Index.
In a white paper, McCarthy warns against protectionist approaches to doing business.
EPA recognized Price Chopper in Colonie, N.Y., for being the most successful at reducing the environmental impact of its refrigeration equipment.
Public-private partnership recognized for contribution to water pollution control through excellence in wastewater treatment operations
Earth911.com has partnered with the association to provide more information to visitors of LampRecycle.org.
WEF will present the awards at the annual conference Oct. 13 in Orlando, Fla.
The Environmental Quality Board is holding hearings on proposed stormwater rule changes that hold permittees more accountable.
The agency shares data on coal ash sites, including ownership, location, hazard potential, and dates of last regulatory or company assessment.
DOE is paying out $644,000 for research on sequestering carbon dioxide in shallow formations to the Missouri University of Science and Technology.
Scientists say their study shows that contaminants from natural coal deposits are not easily bioavailable but those from crude oil are and can account for the continuing degradation off the coast of Alaska.