FREE Workshop in New York Area - December 3 - 4, 2014

Sponsored by Alliance of Nurses for Healthy Environments and Clean and Healthy New York

Pediatric Grand Rounds - Seattle Children's Hospital - December 11, 2014

Environmental Influences on the Health of Children and those that Care for Them

Susan Luck-Earthrose Institute and INCA Collaborative

EarthRose Quarterly Newsletter Fall 2014

Breast Cancer Awareness is Every Month

As pink ribbons and fundraisers escalate to raise awareness aroung the breast cancer "epidemic" this month, finding the "cure" has become a comforting concept... (more) 

ADVOCACY & ACTION:

Environmental Health and Prevention Strategies

An Overview of Environmental Health and Prevention Strategies - Choose your food wisely- eat as organically as possible, and limit animal fats as endocrine disruptors and heavy metals accumulate in the food chain. The higher your animal protein source, the greater the potential toxics load...   (more)

Big News!

Campaign for Safe Cosmetics 

Johnson & Johnson, makers of Aveeno, Neutrogena, ROC, Clean & Clear, Purpose and Johnson's Baby Shampoo, to agree to phase out chemicals that can cause cancer and harm our health from its baby AND adult products in 57 countries around the world!  (more) 

The Endocrine-Disrupting Chemicals Exposure Elimination Act of 2011 
The Act addresses one of the most serious threats to the security and economy of our country: the health and well-being of our children... 
(more)

Healing the Planet: The Bigger Picture 
The Story of Stuff

The Story of Cosmetics

Breast Cancer - The Estrogen Connection 
Videos from the Program on Breast Cancer and Environmental Risk Factors - Cornell University 

 

Children's Health & the Environment

$76B in Pediatric Healthcare Costs Linked to Environmental Factors 
Diseases in children caused by environmental contaminants - many of them preventable - cost an estimated $76.6 billion in 2008, according to a report in today's edition of the journal  Health Affairs.   (more) 

Children's Health: Better Regulation Of Toxic Chemicals 
The American Academy of Pediatrics is calling for an overhaul of the nation's chemical management policy, saying the existing system fails to protect children and pregnant women, who are most vulnerable   (more)

 
Exposure: Environmental Links to Breast Cancer       
Are your Cleaning Products Safe? 
What's Hiding in Your Cleaning Products? - a report by Women's Voices for the Earth. 

Is Susan G. Komen Denying the BPA-Breast Caner Link?  (see article) 

A Healing Garden Grows in Bhopal 
The Sambhavna Trust Clinic provides free medical care to survivors of the December 1984 Union Carbide disaster in Bhopal.

The Disappearing Male - CBC Documentary 
"We are conducting a vast toxicological experiment in which our children and our children's children are the experimental subjects." 
Dr. Herbert Needleman 

The Disappearing Male is about one of the most important, and least publicized, issues facing the human species: the toxic threat to the male reproductive system. 
Click here to view the CBC documentary 

Parents, Doctors, Nurses to Johnson & Johnson: Make Safer Baby Products

Concerned about cancer-causing chemicals, more than 40 organizations representing 1.7 million parents, health care providers and environmental health advocates delivered a letter today to Johnson & Johnson (NYSE: JNJ) urging the company to remove toxic ingredients from its popular baby products.  (more) 

Victory for Safer Baby Products

"On Monday, November 1st, 2011, the campaign sent Johnson & Johnson a letter, signed by about 25 environmental, medical and other groups representing about 3.5 million people in the U.S. and other countries. It urges the company to publicly commit by Nov. 15 to removing the chemicals from all personal care products worldwide." - Associated Press

Through meetings, letters, calls and grassroots mobilization, we've been pushing Johnson & Johnson for safer baby products for more than two years, and this week the company answered. In response to our report, Baby's Tub Is Still Toxic, J&J released a statement saying it's phasing two carcinogenic chemicals out of its baby products worldwide: formaldehyde-releasing preservatives and 1,4-dioxane. 

Women's EHN News

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

Children's EHN News

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

© EnvironmentalHealthNews 2003-2004

Deaths among low-income children are making the US a leader in infant mortality. The United States spends more money on healthcare than any other nation in the world, yet America also has one of the highest rates of infant deaths. So what's the reason? Public Radio International.

Beauty at a price. Some of the skincare products and toothpastes we use are contributing to clogging up the environment with tiny particles of plastic and, ultimately, to poisoning us. Belfast Irish News, United Kingdom.

Heart risk for the women who live near busy roads: Air pollution increases chance of dying by up to 38%. Living near a busy road is as likely to cause a fatal heart attack as being obese or a smoker, warns a new study. Researchers suspect damaging air particles from traffic pollution could be behind the phenomenon. London Daily Mail, United Kingdom.

Fracking chemicals, brought to you by Susan G. Komen. For the second year in a row, breast cancer charity Susan G. Komen for the Cure has partnered with Baker Hughes, a leader in the fracking industry. Mother Jones.

"Fracking for the cure"? Susan G. Komen gets it all wrong, again. Here's a question: Is the Susan G. Komen breast cancer foundation insane? More tone deaf than the NFL, the GOP and Fox News, combined? Just doesn't give a damn anymore? It would appear so. San Francisco Chronicle, California.

 

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