The new chemical will coat pipes to prevent water from being in contact with the walls of the lead pipe. But experts warn it will take at least six months to start working, if not longer.
Trenton Mayor Reed Gusciora says the city has made improving water quality a top priority since he took office in July.
The lawsuit alleges Newark waited months to alert the public that a way of preventing lead from getting into drinking water wasn't working.
The Water Quality Accountability Act requires the state's roughly 300 water systems to have an asset management plan in place by April.
The mayor says the city’s water and sewer department has been doing a fine job and it doesn’t need the Natural Resources Defense Council to tell it what to do.
The bipartisan legislation will now require utilities to provide more drinking water quality reports from water utilities to consumers. The government will now keep a national inventory of lead ...
The Watershed Institute says educational outreach creates a sense of intimacy with the natural world and builds a foundation for science.
The funds are the first dedicated federal dollars for projects to improve water quality and wildlife habitat in the Delaware River Basin.
Environmentalists sue the city of Newark for not doing enough to fix lead contamination in the water, but the city contends that is outrageous.
The task force recommends spending $400 million on upgrades to an aging system that costs the state almost a quarter of its treated drinking water every year.
The report recommends standardizing data collection and providing funding for remediation.
The main source for drinking water for three million people could see a significant dip in resources.
The House Committee approved the Drinking Water System Improvement Act, the first major update in 20 years.
Gov. Christie calls the state the region's economic powerhouse and calls out the media for under-reporting it. How can the nation bring both brilliance and diversity into our cybersecurity? We found a ...
Clean Water Action Organizer Alyssa Bradley discusses possible changes to NJ’s water.