Fukushima Daiichi, the Japanese nuclear reactor damaged in 2011 by a record-breaking earthquake and tsunami, is the subject of much controversy related to fear of nuclear power and fallout, fears based on misconceptions about the safety of atomic energy and the linear no-threshold model.
Drug companies are cashing in on the epidemic of mental illness spawned by the psychiatric industry. But is this a case of the cure being worse than the disease?
U.S. Navy sailors are suing the Fukushima utility TEPCO for exposing them to nuclear radiation during Operation Tomodachi, the humanitarian mission to aid victims of the 2011 tsunami in Japan.
Pundits warn that radiation from a damaged Japanese nuclear power plant could require mass exodus from the Northern Hemisphere. Should you start packing?
President Obama issued a new executive order Friday, which begins with a litany of increasing extreme weather events he claims are caused by global warming and uses to justify circumventing Congress to foist his climate change agenda on the country.
Months after Adam Lanza massacred 26 students and faculty and committed suicide at Sandy Hook Elementary in Newtown, Connecticut, questions still abound in the midst of conspiracy theories and prolonged speculation about unreleased investigative reports, toxicology tests, 911 calls, and the building demolition.
The House Committee on Veterans' Affairs is investigating whether psychiatric medications such as Trazodone played a role in last week's mass shooting at the Washington Navy Yard, where former reservist-turned-military contractor Aaron Alexis killed 12 people and injured three.
Energy industry leaders plan the Southeast Powering Our Future Forum in reaction to Barack Obama's Climate Action Plan, unveiled Friday by the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), which imposes strict limits to emissions of greenhouse gases such as carbon dioxide by future power plants.
The U.S. Department of Energy's National Energy Technology Laboratory finds that chemicals used in oil and natural gas drilling known as hydraulic fracturing or "fracing" pose no threat to groundwater or drinking water supplies, despite popular claims.
A California doctor treks around the world in 40 days to uncover the tragic consequences of banning DDT.