Department Of Environmental Protection
The state has issued an air quality alert for the Pittsburgh area, saying clear, warm conditions will spike levels of a key smog component.
A baseball field in Upper St. Clair could remain closed for the summer due to a mine subsidence.
Every time we have a heavy rain in Monroeville, a foul and mysterious liquid spills out of a culvert and collects in an ominous pool of foam and unnatural blue. Then, it flows into a once pristine stream through Wilkins Township and Turtle Creek and into the Mon River.
The Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection hosted a public hearing Tuesday evening for people in Darlington Township, Beaver County.
Police in Jefferson Hills are trying to figure out if someone set off homemade explosive devices near the Washington County line.
They’re an couple enjoying their retirement years in Finleyville, Washington County, but a gas leak has driven them from their home.
The Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection is asking the public to help it find a missing nuclear gauge that contains some radioactive material.
More office emails containing pornography from the Pennsylvania attorney general’s office are expected to be released in a scandal that has gripped the state Capitol.
Two top state officials resigned Thursday in the growing scandal surrounding office emails containing pornography in the Pennsylvania attorney general’s office.
The Department of Environmental Protection says a leak in a home heating oil tank is responsible for a diesel fuel spill in Sewickley Creek near Adolph Lane in Westmoreland County.
The state is out with new information about how many private drinking water wells have been contaminated due to drilling activities.
The Department of Environmental Protection has put a drilling company on notice after drinking water was contaminated by gas drilling wastewater in Westmoreland County.
The Department of Environmental Protection has released their findings about the cause of a fatal gas well fire in Greene County earlier this year.
They’re the size of a football field, holding millions of gallons of drilling water, and recently they’ve attracted the unwanted attention of state environmental regulators.
Environmental officials say they are looking into high levels of chloride found at a Marcellus Shale site.