The story of PM 2.5 regulations.
Mandy Gunasekara, veteran Republican climate & environment strategist & communicator, joins the podcast to discuss pressing issues of the day.
The Green-Left won't want to admit America's environmental success.
Despite their Clark Kent-like outward appearance, these worms are actually pretty special because they have a superpower: They can degrade polystyrene plastic.
Asia puts the majority of plastic in the ocean, but a helpful solution might now be in hand courtesy of some hard work being done in the Land of the Rising Sun -- Japan.
This compound, when spread on buildings and sidewalks, absorbs pollution out of the air over time.
Ron Arnold details the story of how industry, environmentalists, and regulators are working together to overcome a paradoxical EPA rule that allows PCBs in products but bans the disposal of wastewater containing PCB residues. This story, sadly, is atypical of today's EPA, especially as it applies to energy and water issues.
Is America’s air quality getting cleaner, or dirtier? Well while many believe it is getting dirtier because of more factories, people and cars, a new report by Steven Hayward of the American Enterprise Institute indicates otherwise.
Are the new EPA regulations requiring a reduction in the amount of sulfur in gasoline worth the economic cost? Nicolas Loris from the Heritage Foundation says ‘no,’ and here explains why. . . .
Opponents of hydraulic fracturing for natural gas, also known as “fracking,” have long claimed that it contaminants drinking water. Unfortunately for them, they have been unable to find such contamination . . .
Pine bark beetles continue to kill millions of acres of trees in Western states. But now, a new study shows the epidemic in Colorado could lead to the contamination of drinking water supplies, as well.
A suit filed in federal court charges the Environmental Protection Agency with conducting illegal and potentially lethal experiments on hundreds of financially needy people who were paid $12/hour without even informing them of risks. Based upon thousands of documents obtained through the Freedom of Information Act, procedures undertaken since 2004 and continuing through the Obama administration exposed subjects at the University of North Carolina’s School of Medicine to very high levels of toxic air pollutants.
For years, charges have been made that a common chemical found in plastics, known as BPA, is responsible for birth defects, obesity and even cancer. And while activists have been successful getting their message into the media, they’ve been less successful in getting it validated by peer-reviewed science.
Many Americans can remember episodes like Times Beach and Love Canal where toxic chemicals were improperly disposed of. And while those instances involved private companies, little scrutiny has been focused on the federal government’s own cleanup record.
Freedom 21, of which CFACT was a co-founding organization, is a coalition of groups that came together, quite literally, in the waning days of the last century, to build a domestic and international movement that could promote freedom as the guiding principle for the 21st Century and beyond.