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A new facility to reduce the air emissions of GenX and other PFAS is now up and running at the Chemours Fayetteville Works site in Bladen County.
Tuesday morning, conversations about Gen-X and PFAS happened on Capitol Hill with Clean Cape Fear co-founder Emily Donovan joining the discussion.
People from all over the Cape Fear region and the world voiced their concerns as they protested against water pollution at the Chemours plant.
A recent report shows the total concentration of per- and polyfluoroalkyl substances (PFASs) in the Cape Fear River was nearly 1,000 times more than the state’s recommended “health goal” level for GenX before 2017.
Chemours has submitted several reports and other information to the North Carolina Department of Environmental Quality (DEQ) that includes initial data and proposals on reducing PFAS levels from the Fayetteville Works site that reach the Cape Fear River.
A little more than two years after we first learned about GenX in our drinking water, a Brunswick County woman is headed to Washington, DC to have her concerns heard.
New Hampshire has voted to put into place some of the country's toughest drinking water standards for a class of toxic chemicals that were once used in everything from firefighting foam to nonstick cookware but are now raising health concerns.
The Food and Drug Administration's first broad testing of food for a worrisome class of nonstick, stain-resistant industrial compounds found substantial levels in some grocery store meats and seafood and in off-the-shelf chocolate cake, according to unreleased findings FDA researchers presented at a scientific conference in Europe.
Since the discovery of GenX in 2017, researchers have been trying to figure out where GenX and other PFAS contaminants are coming from.