State regulators blamed faulty gas wells drilled by Cabot Oil Gas Corp. For leaking combustible methane into Dimock groundwater.Cabot, one of the largest natural gas producers in the state, has consistently denied responsibility, saying methane was an issue in the groundwater long before it began drilling.sets of data collected over the past several years in Dimock, by both EPA and DEP, have confirmed there is no threat to human health and the environment, said company spokesman George Stark, referring to federal and state environmental agencies.The Agency for Toxic Substances and Disease Registry said Thursday it is testing the water for bacteria, gases and chemicals. The agency is also testing indoor air for radon.
“Two weeks from today, we may have more weddings on a Valentine’s Day than ever before seen in Alabama. Weddings are a time for hope and joy, and to appreciate our own marriages. After all the festivities, marriages settle into a routine and become dependable ways for two people to share responsibilities, benefits, and burdens.
Portraying legislators as beholden to him or anyone else is selling them short, Zaborney said: “People whose campaigns I’ve worked on have opposed me vigorously. And there have been times when people who I tried to defeat helped me on an issue. Legislators are strong enough to stand up for what they believe in.”.
This is New Orleans, three months past the floods caused by the levee failures in 2005. The hulking, extinct refrigerators and carcasses of former houses look familiar from news reports, as to some degree do the horns and drums. But now foreground and background are flipped..
NFLPA appeal is based on supporting facts that reveal a lack of a fair and impartial process, including the role of the office of the Commissioner of the NFL, the union said in a written statement. Have asked that a neutral and jointly selected arbitrator hear this case as the Commissioner and his staff will be essential witnesses in the proceeding and thus cannot serve as impartial arbitrators. NFL did not immediately respond to a CNN request for comment..
Christine Philliou (CC’94) is an associate professor of history specializing in the post 16th century history of the Ottoman Empire and the post Ottoman Balkans and Middle East. She joined the Columbia faculty in 2006 and her first book, “Biography of an Empire: Governing Ottomans in an Age of Revolutions,” was published in 2011. In her research and her classes, she tries to challenge the way we understand these regions today.