A new study by the U.S. Geological Survey says more data is needed to be able to say for sure if a link exists between unconventional oil and gas development and degraded water quality.
It averages out to a D+: the same grade the last time the bay’s health was measured in 2012.
University of Maryland researchers are getting federal funds to study the concentration and effects of hormone pollution in the Chesapeake Bay watershed.
Often solving a big problem means tackling a lot of smaller ones first.
It’s an investment of time and effort, but the payoff of a cleaner bay is still far from certain.
A man who managed a company hired to clean the National Mall storm water sewer system and pleaded guilty to dumping debris and wastewater into the Potomac River has been sentenced to 10 months in prison.
Next to the Chesapeake, Maryland’s smaller coastal bays haven’t received as much attention when it comes to pollution. Now that’s over.
The federal government asked a judge Thursday to dismiss a developer’s lawsuit alleging that groundwater pollution from Fort Detrick in Frederick reduced the value of private land next door.
It’s not just space NASA focuses on. A fleet of satellites also studies the Earth. That vantage point is showing most of us are breathing cleaner air.
An ambitious plan to someday make one of the state’s most polluted bodies of water swimmable and fishable continues with a new round of raft construction and plantings.
A Frederick developer is suing the Army for alleged groundwater pollution on private property next to Fort Detrick.
As quickly as it started, a fish kill in Baltimore’s Inner Harbor appears to be easing.