Compendium of Scientific, Medical, and Media Findings Demonstrating Risks and Harms of Fracking and Associated Gas and Oil Infrastructure
The ninth edition of the fracking “Compendium,” a collection of some 2,000 abstracts of and links to medical, scientific and investigative reports about the consequences of oil and gas drilling, fracking, and infrastructure.
Fracking with “Forever Chemicals” in Pennsylvania
The new report from PSR details the risks from injecting PFAS into Pennsylvania’s oil and gas wells, as well as risks from the disposal of millions of tons of liquid and solid waste associated with the wells.
Pediatric Environmental Health Toolkit
This toolkit is an easy-to-use reference guide for health providers on preventing exposures to toxic chemicals and other substances that affect infant and child health.
Comments to EPA on Mercury and Air Toxics Standards
Health and medical organizations including PSR submitted these comments to the U.S. EPA on standards for hazardous pollutants from coal- and oil-fired power plants.
Fracking with “Forever Chemicals” in New Mexico
Evidence shows oil and gas companies have used PFAS in New Mexico wells; water risks especially high for groundwater-dependent state.
Fracking with “Forever Chemicals” in Texas
Oil and gas companies used PFAS in Texas wells, but the extent of its use is obscured by six billion pounds of “trade secret” chemicals.
PSR Testimony on Supplemental Methane Rule
Official testimony from PSR’s Barbara Gottlieb on the U.S. EPA’s Supplemental Rule to Reduce Climate-Harming Pollution from Oil and Natural Gas Operations.
MATS Delay Letter
PSR signed on to this letter to the Biden Administration urging it to finalize the finding that the Mercury and Air Toxics Standards (MATS) are appropriate and necessary without further delay.
Webinar: Fracking with “Forever Chemicals” in Ohio
Are Ohio lands being contaminated with PFAS chemicals used in fracking? Learn what PSR has uncovered and how Ohio can take action to ban this toxic “forever” chemical from fracking.