Pennsylvania Green News (1001 - 1010 of 1411)
Gov. Edward G. Rendell signed an order Tuesday effectively banning further natural gas development on state forest land.
Governor Rendell sends a message about what he describes as a rush by drilling companies to exploit public lands.
Natural gas companies with rights to mineral and gas reserves below state and national parks could start drilling in otherwise protected areas, reports National Geographic...
Gov. Ed Rendell sought to restart talks over a natural gas extraction tax Monday, a day before he was poised to issue an executive order banning any further leasing of state forest land for Marcellus Shale drilling.
A proposed tax on natural gas extraction in Pennsylvania "clearly is dead" for the year, Gov. Ed Rendell said Thursday, suspending at least temporarily what has been the state Capitol's most hotly contested debate in recent months.
PHILADELPHIA â€” One is an "extremist" who's out of touch on environmental priorities. And the other is a carbon copy of Gov. Ed Rendell who will carry on his predecessor's policies.
Pennsylvania winemakers are buzzing over the potential of their upcoming vintage. With summer temperatures throughout the state averaging 2 degrees above normal and little rainfall, grapes ripened faster than usual and became sweeter. As a result, they will likely yield better wine.
PHILADELPHIA (October 14, 2010) The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency will hold four public meetings in Pennsylvania next week to discuss the Chesapeake Bay Total Maximum Daily Load (TMDL) â€“ a strict â€œpollution dietâ€ to restore local waters and the Chesapeake Bay
Â Â Â Â Today's post concludes the two-part story of Braddock, Pennsylvania, a once-prosperous steel town whose population has declined by nearly ninety percent and much of whose community fabric has been under serious decay for decades.Â Candidly asserting that 'reinvention...
Haunting images of a fallen town, 'large enough to matter, small enough to impact' (Braddock, Part 1)
Â Braddock, Pennsylvania â€“ what remains of it â€“ is a mill townÂ by the Monongahela River, on the southeastern outskirts of Pittsburgh.Â Its population as of the last census was 2,912, sharply down from a peak of over 20,000 in...