The Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection was the target of protest this Earth Day by more than 62 organizations fighting Marcellus Shale drilling or fracking.
5:40 La Salle’s NCAA Tournament run ended last night against Wichita State in Los Angeles. 6:45 President Obama says “shame on us” if we fail to act after the Newtown Shooting. 6:52 The NRA objects […]
Despite the Safe Drinking Water Act, you and your family may be drinking dirty water.
Pennsylvania remains at the center of the raging debate over fracking, the hydro-fracturing techniques to get at natural gas locked in shale.
It’s a timely, quietly powerful cautionary tale about a failing farming community faced with an offer from a big company that could bail them out of financial misery. But at what cost?
Outside the Pennsylvania Convention Center, several hundred people gathered for a rally demanding an end to “fracking.”
Pennsylvania’s new law governing Marcellus shale gas drilling — Act 13 — bars doctors and other health professions from sharing information about what chemicals are used in the process.
About a dozen activists marched outside Aqua’s headquarters on West Lancaster Avenue, protesting the planned construction of a water pumping station for fracking.
Opponents of natural gas drilling in Northeastern Pennsylvania came to Philadelphia on Friday, demanding that the EPA administrator order fresh water deliveries to their town.
New York is on record against fracking, and now Delaware indicates it will also vote no, given concerns over protection of drinking water.
Scientists are exploring a new concern about gas extraction in Pennsylvania’s Marcellus Shale beds: Earthquakes.
Tracy Carluccio of the Delaware Riverkeeper Network says the proposed fees pale in comparison to the damage that can be done by fracking.
Former Pennsylvania governor and industry consultant Tom Ridge says many of the concerns about the environmental and public health impacts of drilling are “phony hysteria.”
The group says natural gas extraction poses two potential threats: the soup of toxic chemicals and the huge amount of water pumped down wells so natural gas comes up.
Chris talks to Seth Everett about the Phillies, the Chairman of the Philadelphia Orchestra Association, Richard Worley, about the bankruptcy filing of the orchestra, and KYW Reporter Tony Romeo about developments in Harrisburg surrounding Marcellus Shale.
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