Protecting Waterways, Wetlands and Drinking Water
PEER is a defender of clean water protections throughout the United States. When government agencies cave to special interests and make decisions that jeopardize the health of our nation’s waters, PEER steps in.
We fight to ensure the government protects all our rivers, lakes, wetlands, aquifers and coastal waters from polluters and special interest groups and to ensure everyone has a safe, sufficient supply of clean water.
We will work around the clock to press the Biden administration to stand strong against big polluters and make sure our waterways have the protections they need.
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NEWS FROM PEER – Water & Wetlands
“Green Infrastructure” Used as Red Herring for Delaying Sewage Overflow Controls
Developers May Sidestep Toxic Contamination If “Impractical” to Remediate
Troves of Public Safety Information Cloaked by FOIA Law Enforcement Exemption
Downgrade of Pacific Center Bypasses Experts and Endangers Those It Protects
Operators Not Required to Prevent Fukushima Scenario Flooding and Meltdown
State Ignores Its Own Water Tower Standards as Whistleblower Hearing Nears
Absence of Planning & Regulatory Freeze Stymie Critical Water Management Steps
Compromise Reopens Some Trails, Closes Some and Requires Restoration for Others
NRC Withholding Documents Confirming Risks to One-Third of U.S. Nuclear Plants
Pending Bill Violates Federal Law and Threatens Michigan’s Wetlands Delegation
EPA Let Vinyard Run out the Clock on Complaint without Determining Violation
State Pollution Permitting Standards Warped to Accommodate Corporate Agenda
Rare Apology Coupled with Promise of More Collaborative & Transparent Posture
Scathing Palm Beach Health Department Findings Prompt Slap-on-Wrist Settlement
Contaminated Water Confirmed in State Parks during 2012 Peak Visitation Season
One-Third of Deep Ocean Stations Are “Dead”; Funding Woes May Preclude Fixes
Whistleblower Cites Contaminated Water in State Parks and Lax Enforcement
Legislation Would Limit Science That Could Be Used for Risk Assessments
Coastal Maps Do Not Account for Climate Change Effects; Inland Maps Decades Old
Abandonment of Climate Preparedness Work Aggravates Garden State’s Plight