It doesn’t have to be big to make a difference, but it can take money.
A Maryland environmental official is starting a tour around the state to talk about efforts to reduce pollution from stormwater runoff.
A judge rejected a bid by farm industry and home builders’ groups to block federal and state pollution limits designed to improve the health of the Chesapeake Bay by more tightly regulating wastewater treatment, construction along waterways and agricultural runoff.
A few months ago, Matt Holloway expanded the footprint of his hydroponic lettuce greenhouse.
Underwater dirt. That’s basically what the millions of tons of sediment backed up behind Conowingo Dam is.
State officials say they are seeking proposals for Maryland’s Stream Restoration Challenge.
Rain on the roof. That’s often a comforting sound. But soon it’s going to mean money out of your pocket.
Top state officials led by Gov. Martin O’Malley hosted Maryland county and local officials at a meeting Monday dedicated to reducing stormwater runoff, a major source of Chesapeake Bay pollution. But many worry about the cost of reducing it.
Frederick County lawmakers voted to support a bill releasing the county from charging property owners a stormwater runoff fee.
The University of Maryland received a huge grant to help communities keep the Chesapeake Bay clean.
Maryland highway officials are planting thousands of trees statewide to help filter stormwater that runs off roads and pollutes waterways.
Nancy Stoner is the Environmental Protection Agency’s top water official, but she’ll be talking about paving when she tours a Bladensburg factory.