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April 20, 2010 | Video

Coal Ash Contaminates Our Lives: Tennessee Interview

Coal-fired power plants are poisoning our rivers, lakes and streams with coal ash, a waste product that contains arsenic, mercury, and lead. Coal ash poisons fish, making them unsafe to eat. For decades, power plants have carelessly dumped coal ash into ponds and landfills that leak into our rivers and streams. It's time for the EPA to set strong safeguards that classify coal ash as hazardous waste—because that's exactly what it is.

April 19, 2010 | Video

Coal Ash Contaminates Our Livelihood

Coal-fired power plants are poisoning our rivers, lakes and streams with coal ash, a waste product that contains arsenic, mercury, and lead. Coal ash poisons fish, making them unsafe to eat. For decades, power plants have carelessly dumped coal ash into ponds and landfills that leak into our rivers and streams. It's time for the EPA to set strong safeguards that classify coal ash as hazardous waste—because that's exactly what it is.

February 18, 2010 | Video

Pesticides in the Air, Kids at Risk

Each year, nearly one billion pounds of pesticides are sprayed into fields and orchards around the country. As the families who live nearby can tell you, those pesticides don't always stay in the fields and orchards.

August 27, 2009 | Video

Stop Mountaintop Removal Mining

Appalachian communities are suffering as a result of mountaintop removal mining. Earthjustice is working through the courts to protect Appalachian communities from this destructive practice and to ensure the Clean Water Act is enforced.

May 22, 2009 | Video

Bison Harassment, Wounded Calf

A video clip shows a baby bison with a broken leg fleeing helicopters and mounted riders. The tragic scene took place in May 2009 on Horse Butte peninsula, as federal and state agents drove park buffalo off spring pastures because of perceived conflict with livestock.

May 20, 2009 | Video

Horse Butte Flyover: Migratory Path of Yellowstone Bison

This short video shows one of the migratory paths that Yellowstone bison take out of the park's western boundaries into the Gallatin National Forest. They end their journey at lower elevation at the Horse Butte peninsula. It is here the first grasses of spring grow and the bison have their calves.

The green and yellow lines mark the Yellowstone National Park and the Gallatin National Forest boundaries, respectively.

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