Pending regulations now being developed by CalRecycle will have a significant impact on persons generating, transporting, recycling and disposing of organic waste in California.
CalRecycle, the California state agency responsible for solid waste and recycling regulatory programs, estimates that packaging represents about one-quarter of California's total disposal stream.
Solar rooftop installations are growing by leaps and bounds.
CARB is in the process of revising their existing Enforcement Policy.
Companies that have manufactured or imported chemical products in the U.S. in the past ten years (alone or formulated in products and mixtures) should plan now to comply with new rules requiring them to identify and report each of those substances to the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) ...
Point Energy Innovations recently published a white paper titled “Profiting from the Sun: How Building Developers Can Unlock the Country’s Largest Potential for Renewable Energy—Quickly and Profitably,” which discusses the nation’s need for sustainable energy and ...
The past decade has witnessed a monumental shift in regulatory oversight of retailers' environmental compliance programs.
On October 11, 2016, EPA announced the start of expedited rulemaking to restrict the existing uses of five widely used chemicals that have been identified as being toxic, persistent and/or bioaccumulative in the environment (PBTs).
Astonishingly, in an election year and at a time of unprecedented partisanship, this past June, Congress adopted significant reforms to the Toxic Substances Control Act (TSCA) with sweeping support from both sides of the aisle.
As required by the 2016 amendments to the federal Toxic Substances Control Act (TSCA), the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) next year will zero out and rebuild its inventory of chemicals in commerce (the TSCA Inventory).