NEWS
Science Transparency
Todd Neeley DTN Staff Reporter
Wed Aug 13, 2014 02:09 PM CDT

OMAHA (DTN) -- Members of EPA scientific advisory boards have been asked not to talk to the press even though policy allows them to do so, a handful of science and journalism groups said in a letter to EPA Administrator Gina McCarthy and other agency officials.

These boards advise EPA on the science used as a basis for agency regulations, including the Clean Water Act. Although EPA released data on the science of connectivity as it relates to defining waters of the U.S., members of the scientific advisory board involved are not readily available for interviews.

In a letter sent ...

Quick View
  • Dodge Down Corn Conditions have been right for stalk rot and ear molds in corn in many parts of the Midwest this ...
  • Cows That Last If you've priced replacement heifers lately, or even just added up all the costs of raising your ...
  • Chrysler: What's New for 2015 Here's something you don't want to do at a media event for seasoned automotive journalists from a...
  • Farm Investors Welcome Why own farms when you can own shares in a farmland pool? The advent of agriculture's first real ...
  • Rents Resist Price Relief Growers in bellwether corn states expect to make money on bushels -- not price -- in 2014, farm m...
  • GE Critics Range as Skeptics An ad-hoc committee of 18 scientists is tasked by the National Research Council with examining th...
  • Ask the Taxman by Andy Biebl CPA Andy Biebl helps readers wrestle with reality of health insurance costs, congressional inacti...
  • Ag Innovation Showcase At the sixth annual Ag Innovation Showcase in St. Louis this week, start-ups in search of investo...
  • Ask the Vet At what age should a cow be culled?
Related News Stories
Weekly Transportation Update
Washington Insider - Monday
FDA to Revise Spent Grains Rules
Ag Policy Blog
Washington Insider - Friday
GE Critics Range as Skeptics
Washington Insider - Thursday
Ag Policy Blog
Washington Insider - Wednesday
GE Crop History Revisited