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Researchers at Columbia Mailman worked with the New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene.
Air pollution emissions have decreased substantially but the magnitude of change varies by demographics.
Small declines in blood lead levels were associated with long-term cardiovascular health improvements in American Indian adults.
Environmental health scientist Robbie M. Parks reflects on his experiences at COP28 in Dubai
Source:Columbia University Herbert Irving Comprehensive Cancer CenterApril 19, 2023
Dr. Navas-Acien sheds light on cancer-causing substances in drinking water, how certain groups are disproportionally affected, and the impact of climate change on cancer risk.
- April 13, 2023
MPH student Emily Murphy argues for improved screening of live animals at ports of entry.
- April 7, 2023
In the middle of a controversy around the potential regulation of gas stoves, news media turned to Darby Jack for insights into related health risks.
- April 6, 2023
Professor Lew Ziska speaks about his interdisciplinary project to develop an app to help consumers make healthy food choices that also support climate goals.
- March 23, 2023
Stronger regulations lowering levels of fine particulate air pollutants would benefit the health of Black Americans and low-income Americans the most.
- March 16, 2023
Chronic toxicity tests conducted on behalf of Monsanto revealed certain products were toxic but they were not forthcoming about what they knew.
- March 9, 2023
Researchers found that two groups of dogs living within the Chornobyl Exclusion Zone showed significant genetic differences between them. They rarely interbreed.