Don’t Let the EPA Keep Harmful Chemicals a Secret!

We hope you will join us in asking EPA Administrator Scott Pruitt to release the identities of all the new chemicals it has approved, despite concerns about human health, for use in oil and gas drilling as well as hydraulic fracturing. First responders and
communities around the country are being put at a risk of exposure from unknown chemicals every day in areas near oil and gas wells, in part because the EPA has not released the identities of these chemicals. A FOIA request submitted by the Partnership for
Policy Integrity revealed that from 2003 to 2014 the EPA approved 41 new chemicals for hydraulic fracturing and oil and gas drilling, even though the agency’s own scientists had serious health concerns about these chemicals. State and Tribal officials, first
responders, medical professionals, and the public have the right to know what chemicals are in the environment and drinking water.

Read More

Don’t Let the EPA Keep Harmful Chemicals a Secret!

We hope you will join us in asking EPA Administrator Scott Pruitt to release the identities of all the new chemicals it has approved, despite concerns about human health, for use in oil and gas drilling as well as hydraulic fracturing. First responders and
communities around the country are being put at a risk of exposure from unknown chemicals every day in areas near oil and gas wells, in part because the EPA has not released the identities of these chemicals. A FOIA request submitted by the Partnership for
Policy Integrity revealed that from 2003 to 2014 the EPA approved 41 new chemicals for hydraulic fracturing and oil and gas drilling, even though the agency’s own scientists had serious health concerns about these chemicals. State and Tribal officials, first
responders, medical professionals, and the public have the right to know what chemicals are in the environment and drinking water.

Read More

Don’t Let the EPA Keep Harmful Chemicals a Secret!

We hope you will join us in asking EPA Administrator Scott Pruitt to release the identities of all the new chemicals it has approved, despite concerns about human health, for use in oil and gas drilling as well as hydraulic fracturing. First responders and
communities around the country are being put at a risk of exposure from unknown chemicals every day in areas near oil and gas wells, in part because the EPA has not released the identities of these chemicals. A FOIA request submitted by the Partnership for
Policy Integrity revealed that from 2003 to 2014 the EPA approved 41 new chemicals for hydraulic fracturing and oil and gas drilling, even though the agency’s own scientists had serious health concerns about these chemicals. State and Tribal officials, first
responders, medical professionals, and the public have the right to know what chemicals are in the environment and drinking water.

Read More

Don’t Let the EPA Keep Harmful Chemicals a Secret!

We hope you will join us in asking EPA Administrator Scott Pruitt to release the identities of all the new chemicals it has approved, despite concerns about human health, for use in oil and gas drilling as well as hydraulic fracturing. First responders and
communities around the country are being put at a risk of exposure from unknown chemicals every day in areas near oil and gas wells, in part because the EPA has not released the identities of these chemicals. A FOIA request submitted by the Partnership for
Policy Integrity revealed that from 2003 to 2014 the EPA approved 41 new chemicals for hydraulic fracturing and oil and gas drilling, even though the agency’s own scientists had serious health concerns about these chemicals. State and Tribal officials, first
responders, medical professionals, and the public have the right to know what chemicals are in the environment and drinking water.

Read More

Save Energy to Create Jobs!

Energy is the lifeblood of manufacturing, and the potential for energy savings in the industrial sector are huge.[1] The manufacturing sector consumes more than 40% of all energy used in the United States,[2]
and has the largest potential for cost-effective savings.[3] Manufacturing and commercial sectors combine to account for 55% of total energy saved in existing energy efficiency programs.[4]
And the manufacturing sector alone accounts for 40% of the $1.2 trillion in wasted energy that could be saved across all sectors of the economy by 2020.[5] With investments in cost-effective energy efficiency measures,
the manufacturing sector could reduce its $200 billion annual energy bill by 25% by 2020.[6]

Read More

Save Energy to Create Jobs!

Energy is the lifeblood of manufacturing, and the potential for energy savings in the industrial sector are huge.[1] The manufacturing sector consumes more than 40% of all energy used in the United States,[2]
and has the largest potential for cost-effective savings.[3] Manufacturing and commercial sectors combine to account for 55% of total energy saved in existing energy efficiency programs.[4]
And the manufacturing sector alone accounts for 40% of the $1.2 trillion in wasted energy that could be saved across all sectors of the economy by 2020.[5] With investments in cost-effective energy efficiency measures,
the manufacturing sector could reduce its $200 billion annual energy bill by 25% by 2020.[6]

Read More

Save Energy to Create Jobs!

Energy is the lifeblood of manufacturing, and the potential for energy savings in the industrial sector are huge.[1] The manufacturing sector consumes more than 40% of all energy used in the United States,[2]
and has the largest potential for cost-effective savings.[3] Manufacturing and commercial sectors combine to account for 55% of total energy saved in existing energy efficiency programs.[4]
And the manufacturing sector alone accounts for 40% of the $1.2 trillion in wasted energy that could be saved across all sectors of the economy by 2020.[5] With investments in cost-effective energy efficiency measures,
the manufacturing sector could reduce its $200 billion annual energy bill by 25% by 2020.[6]

Read More

Save Energy to Create Jobs!

Energy is the lifeblood of manufacturing, and the potential for energy savings in the industrial sector are huge.[1] The manufacturing sector consumes more than 40% of all energy used in the United States,[2]
and has the largest potential for cost-effective savings.[3] Manufacturing and commercial sectors combine to account for 55% of total energy saved in existing energy efficiency programs.[4]
And the manufacturing sector alone accounts for 40% of the $1.2 trillion in wasted energy that could be saved across all sectors of the economy by 2020.[5] With investments in cost-effective energy efficiency measures,
the manufacturing sector could reduce its $200 billion annual energy bill by 25% by 2020.[6]

Read More

Save Energy to Create Jobs!

Energy is the lifeblood of manufacturing, and the potential for energy savings in the industrial sector are huge.[1] The manufacturing sector consumes more than 40% of all energy used in the United States,[2]
and has the largest potential for cost-effective savings.[3] Manufacturing and commercial sectors combine to account for 55% of total energy saved in existing energy efficiency programs.[4]
And the manufacturing sector alone accounts for 40% of the $1.2 trillion in wasted energy that could be saved across all sectors of the economy by 2020.[5] With investments in cost-effective energy efficiency measures,
the manufacturing sector could reduce its $200 billion annual energy bill by 25% by 2020.[6]

Read More