California's drought is now in its fourth year, and state leaders are faced with making unprecedented decisions further restricting water use.
For most of the year, tracking the inner workings of the California Legislature can be a grueling effort suitable only for the most die-hard policy wonks.
Federal and state hazardous waste handling and disposal requirements, which were established to address issues related to industrial waste generators and disposal facilities, are often a complicated and awkward fit for retail pharmacies and other "healthcare facilities."
Today EPA released its final Clean Power Plan, its first-ever regulations aimed at reducing carbon pollution from electric power plants.
EPA's rules regulating greenhouse gas emissions from power plants are expected to be finalized by the end of the summer.
Environmental regulatory compliance auditing is a critical and central component of an effective environmental management system (EMS).
On June 4, 2015, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) released a draft of its highly anticipated study, Assessment of the Potential Impacts of Hydraulic Fracturing for Oil and Gas on Drinking Water Resources (the “Draft Assessment”).
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and the U.S. Army Corp of Engineers (Army Corp) just released the final rule providing guidance on which waters are considered “Navigable Waters of the United States” and thus subject to Clean Water Act (CWA) jurisdiction.
Hydraulic fracturing, also known as “fracking,” has come under scrutiny for its potential impacts on water, including the risks to water quality and the amount of water used in the practice.
Yesterday, California Governor Brown took another step down the road of long-term climate change regulation. Along with 11 other signatories, he signed a first-of-its-kind agreement with leaders from other international states and provinces.