State officials say a Northern California refinery can restart a unit that was shut down after a chemical release that seriously injured two workers.
Oil prices jumped nearly two dollars a barrel Monday as Russia's military advance into Ukraine raised fears of economic sanctions against one of the world's major energy producers.
Police arrested hundreds of people who strapped themselves to the White House fence on Sunday to protest the proposed Keystone XL oil pipeline.
Valero Energy CEO Bill Klesse is stepping down from his post on May 1. 67-year-old Klesse will remain with the refiner as chairman.
Minerals Technologies is boosting its offer for Amcol International again, as bidding for the minerals and oilfield services company heats up.
Stretched across the bottom of the Straights of Mackinac are pipes that carry nearly 23 million gallons of crude oil daily. Although they've never leaked, a growing chorus is demanding closer scrutiny as stepped-up production elsewhere boosts the amount of oil coursing through pipelines.
The Society of Chemical Manufacturers and Affiliates’ Board of Governors is calling for greater regulatory certainty of the Chemical Facility Anti-Terrorism Standards (CFATS) through a long-term authorization.
Wyatt Technology Corporation will be launching the µDAWN multi-angle light scattering (MALS) detector at Pittcon 2014, this week.
The Monarch Model CMG28-12-PCR-X proppant Crush Test press from Carver meets critical demands of ISO 13502-2:2006 with excellent cycle repeatability.
The Coflore Flow Reactor can run 24/7, handle the most complex reactions without back mixing and has applications in full scale manufacturing processes.
The State of California, through its Department of Toxic Substances Control, is proceeding with a major new regulatory program aimed at reducing or eliminating many toxic chemicals in consumer products. The state’s actions could significantly impact the way many consumer products are made and sold in California and throughout the United States.
The elderly, young children and pregnant women were advised to evacuate an Australian town that has been shrouded by smoke and ash from a burning coal mine for almost three weeks.
In the wake of recent spills, coal ash dumped decades ago across the country is being dug up and recycled to make concrete, asphalt and other building products.
Back-to-back accidents and a never-supposed-to-happen above-ground radiation release that exposed at least 13 workers have shuttered the federal government's only deep underground nuclear waste dump indefinitely and have raised questions about a cornerstone of the Department of Energy's $5-billion-a-year program for cleaning up legacy waste scattered across the country.
More analysis is needed to determine exactly how much radiation workers were exposed to during a recent leak at the nation's underground nuclear waste dump in southeastern New Mexico.