Here, you’ll find the latest news about our research and our impact. For detailed news about individual projects, please explore Our Science.
Our scientists are also available for interviews, to assist in developing story ideas and provide expert commentary and analysis.
For media inquiries, please contact:
Director of Communications
Findings could inform revisions to the Common Rule
Septic systems likely source of contamination, study finds
Estrogen-mimicking chemicals called parabens, which are commonly found in an array of personal care products, may be more dangerous at lower doses than previously thought, according to a new study.
Our perspective on the Tomasetti and Vogelstein article “Variation in cancer risk among tissues can be explained by the number of stem cell divisions,” published in Science, January 2, 2015.
New study finds people are contaminated with several toxic flame retardants rarely studied in the US, including one that has never before been detected in Americans called TCEP.
To find out how chemical contaminants affect health, scientists measure them in people’s blood, urine, breast milk and other tissues, and in household air and dust.
We identified 17 types of chemicals that should be top targets for breast cancer prevention. These include chemicals in gasoline, diesel and other vehicle exhaust, flame retardants, stain-resistant textiles, paint removers, and disinfection byproducts in drinking water.
Study is among the first to examine the impact of septic systems on groundwater used for drinking supplies
Citing Silent Spring research, a major federal interagency report calls for greater investment in research on breast cancer prevention.
Study finds most houses had levels of at least one flame retardant that exceeded a federal health guideline.