New Jersey could really use a heavy dose of rainfall - more than one, actually - but for now, Garden State residents can make the most impact in the quest to conserve water and avert serious water shortage concerns in the future.
Two industrial companies will be held liable for the cleanup of a toxic chemical that found its way into an upstate New York village's drinking water, the acting state environmental commissioner said Thursday.
A Superior Court judge has ruled that multiple defendants are responsible for the $6.13 million to cover the cost of removing mercury contamination at the site of a former day care center in Franklin Township, Gloucester County.
New Jersey's top environmental official said the state's open-space program can limp along for another year with about $100 million from canceled projects and repaid loans but no long-term funding source for land and historic preservation has been established.
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