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In this week's Roundup, an auto parts retail chain and an Alaskan oil refinery are set to pay over $3.8 million for RCRA violations. Plus, a city in the Midwest settles with EPA over alleged mishandling of biosolids.
In 2019, we stepped up our video efforts to bring you more relevant, useful regulatory compliance content than ever before. If you haven’t had the chance yet, check out our YouTube channel at www.YouTube.com/LionTraining today.
Earlier this month, the New Jersey State Assembly passed a resolution to expand the requirements for people and businesses that handle solid waste and instating harsher penalties for those who do not comply.
In this week's Roundup, a hydrocarbon exploration company and an autobody chain pay over $8 million to settle alleged CERCLA and hazardous waste violations. Plus, an oil refinery agrees to pay $500k in fines to settle alleged Clean Air Act and EPCRA violations.
The Chemical Safety and Hazard Investigation Board (CSB) released a notice of proposed rulemaking (NPRM) to create new chemical release reporting requirements in the December 12 Federal Register.
In this week's Roundup, a multi-state company that manufactures cement pays $13.3 million over alleged Clean Air Act violations. Plus EPA issues over $1.6million in fines and penalties to a Washington recycling center for alleged violations of the Clean Water Act.
From college football to state borders, Michigan and Ohio are in constant competition. Test your knowledge of the RCRA hazardous waste activity in these states with this quiz.
EPA has submitted a $36 million proposal to clean up the nearly 20 acres of soil, sediment, and groundwater contamination at the Sherwin-Williams/Hilliards Creek Superfund Site in Gibbsboro, NJ.
We review two RCRA hazardous waste rulemakings that are planned for 2020, and one additional rule that’s already been finalized.
Last month, the California Department of Toxic Substances Control (DTSC) reached a settlement with a property management company and its auto body and repair tenants for allegedly mishandling hazardous waste at over a dozen properties in the greater Sacramento area.
In 1995, US EPA passed the Universal Waste Rule, which created relaxed standards for managing common hazardous wastes like light bulbs, batteries, mercury-containing equipment, and more. While universal wastes are subject to less stringent regulations than “fully-regulated” hazardous wastes, there are still rules to follow to manage them properly. Use this guide to spot and correct common universal waste errors before they result in a notice of violation during a Federal or State inspection.