Nigerians are fond of beans but they need to preserve them without using toxic chemicals.
The slow release of information about the chemical spill and results of air and water tests have left many questions about the risks and long-term impact.
A wave of infrastructure projects is coming as federal funds pour in. Cities and everyone in them needs to know the risks from the cheapest, most popular repair method and how to avoid harm.
Toxic synthetic chemicals, called PFAS, are a serious threat to humans and wildlife – but many people are unaware of them.
A mass die-off of crustaceans occurred on England’s north-east coast last autumn – the government’s explanation of the cause is unlikely to be true.
Tests found PFAS in school uniforms, pillows, upholstered furniture and several other items that are often next to children’s skin and near their noses and mouths.
Most of the world’s toxic chemicals are produced by or for developed nations. But too often, the environmental and health impacts of those chemicals are hitting people in developing countries.
The higher the chemical levels found in a woman’s blood, the fewer eggs they had left in their ovaries.