Gutting of Wisconsin’s only protections from PFAS contamination through sham process “an absolute disgrace”
“By gutting these rules, JCRAR is doing the bidding of industry PFAS users. To add insult to injury, the hearing completely cut out the people who are dealing with the health consequences of contaminated drinking water and demanding action from their lawmakers.”
Four environmental and agricultural groups are coming together to advocate for meaningful state-level policy changes that support clean water and resilient farms.
Ruling makes it clear: science needs to lead permitting process MADISON, WI — The Monroe County Circuit Court upheld an Administrative Law Judge’s ruling on Monday to deny a wetland fill permit to an out-of-state frac sand company. Their proposed project would have...
MADISON, WI — Clean Wisconsin strongly supports Alliant Energy’s plan to retire the Edgewater Unit 5 coal plants in Sheboygan by the end of 2022, which the utility announced Friday morning.
Withdrawing flawed opinion on high-capacity wells allows DNR to ‘do its job again’ Clean Wisconsin applauds Attorney General Josh Kaul for his decision on Friday, May 1, to withdraw a flawed opinion issued by former Attorney General Brad Schimel stating the Department...
A coalition of environmental groups filed a lawsuit in federal court to block the Trump administration’s unlawful move to gut protections for many of America’s streams and wetlands.
Clean Wisconsin commends Gov. Tony Evers for selecting Tyler Huebner on Wednesday to serve as Commissioner of the Public Service Commission.
MADISON, WI — Clean Wisconsin applauds Gov. Tony Evers for signing a bill into law on Tuesday that sets up a nutrient pollution trading clearinghouse. Amber Meyer Smith, Vice President of Programs and Government Relations for Clean Wisconsin, made the following...
The amendment that passed the Assembly provides no genuine solutions for communities dealing with PFAS contamination issues.
Clean Wisconsin commends the Natural Resources Board (NRB) for voting on Wednesday to allow the Department of Natural Resources to move forward with developing surface water, groundwater, and drinking water standards for a class of chemicals known as PFAS.