Researchers will look into how fish and marine mammals are affected by water power devices and whether this power production could create "dead zones."
Standards groups highlight the critical role of standards and conformity assessment programs for environmental stewardship.
A study by Northern Arizona University and the National Center for Atmospheric Research quantifies long-term cooling trend with more certainty.
The Canadian government provided $8.3 million for the new water treatment plant.
Early sampling data indicated elevated levels of trichloroethene.
The University of New Hampshire plans to cut its greenhouse gas emissions in half by 2020, and it has begun by investing in co-generation and landfill-gas-to-energy projects.
Stimulus-funded task orders will enable the U.S. Navy, Marine Corps to analyze their energy consumption.
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency gives an accounting of its American Recovery and Reinvestment Act obligations to the state of California, 200 days after the measure became law.
Adding 10 nautical miles to current ship speed zones would lower the risk of collisions between the vessels and the endangered right whales, according to Duke University research.
Students & Young Professionals will revitalize wetlands at a local water reclamation facility while hot topic workshops round out this year's Water Environment Federation annual conference in Orlando.
ECO:LOGIC helped Live Oak, Calif., secure $10 million in American Reinvestment and Recovery Act funding for a new wastewater treatment plant.
The Department of Ecology rule should help coordination and provide timely review of proposals of wetland mitigation banks.
Georgia Institute of Technology, Michigan State University, and Pacific Northwest National Laboratory researchers uncovers some of the differences among the strains of Shewanella, which is used in bioremediation.
Bird enthusiast suggests there is something wrong with identifying and counting birds on polluted landscapes.
Regionalization in St. Tammany Parish may help eliminate some non-compliant facilities, Utilities Inc., says.