editorial_affiliates

Our Editorial and News Affiliates

E Magazine

Now in its 18th year, E/The Environmental Magazine is a bimonthly “clearinghouse” of information, news and resources for people concerned about the environment who want to know “What can I do?” to make a difference. A 13-time Independent Press Awards winner and nominee, E is chock full of everything environmental - from recycling to rainforests, and from the global village to our own backyards.


Website: http://www.emagazine.com/


Contact:

Doug Moss --Contact

Editorial & Advertising Offices
28 Knight St.
Norwalk, CT 06851

PO Box 5098
Westport, CT 06881

Tel: (203) 854-5559
Fax: (203) 866-0602

E-mail: info@emagazine.com


Land Mines And Laundry Soap
August 25, 2007 07:06 PM - Doug Moss, Editor, E Magazine

EARTH TALK From the Editors of E/The Environmental Magazine Dear EarthTalk: What is the status of the land mines issue popularized by Princess Diana and Paul McCartney’s ex-wife, Heather Mills? How many mines have been removed? How many are left? What is being done? -- Jonas Schultz, via e-mail

Reader Questions: Cat Litter And Sea Otters; Cafeteria Food Upgrades
August 18, 2007 12:52 PM - Doug Moss, E Magazine

How is it that flushing cat litter down the toilet has negatively affected sea otters? What is the responsible way to dispose of cats’ waste? And - how can we get schools to offer healthier and more eco-friendly cafeteria food to our kids?

Motorcycles. How Green Is Your Ride?
August 6, 2007 03:56 PM - Doug Moss, E Magazine

Motorcycles typically get about double the gas mileage of even the most fuel-efficient cars—but that doesn’t mean they are green. According to the European Commission, motorcycles — despite only accounting for about three percent of total traffic volume in Europe — will generate as much as 14 percent of total hydrocarbon emissions by 2010.

Mothballs and Flouride - Safe?
August 1, 2007 05:46 PM - Courtesy of E/The Environmental Magazine, E Magazine

Even though they are not as popular as they once were, mothballs are still used by many people to keep stored clothes, furniture and carpets free of hungry pests like moths. But the very ingredients that make mothballs so effective as household pesticides—namely naphthalene or paradichlorobenzene (PDB)—also make them dangerous to any person or animal who breathes the fumes or ingests them directly.

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