Protecting America’s Water and Wetlands
PEER is a defender of clean water protections throughout the United States. When government agencies cave to special interests and make decisions that jeopardize the health of our nation’s waters, PEER steps in.
We fight to ensure the government protects all our rivers, lakes, wetlands, aquifers and coastal waters from polluters and special interest groups and to ensure everyone has a safe, sufficient supply of clean water.
Currently PEER is focused on stopping the Trump Administration’s efforts to role back clean water protections, improving the quality of the nation’s drinking water, and exposing the dangers of PFAS pollution and other chemicals in our water.
PEER is fighting the Trump Administration’s efforts to revoke federal protections for countless important streams, wetlands, and other waters under the Clean Water Act »
NEWS FROM PEER – Water & Wetlands
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Creek Ruined by Off-Road Abuse in Carnegie Recreation Area
Controversial Artificial Impoundments Failing Their Purpose
Corrective Actions Never Implemented for Toxic, Wetlands and Other Programs
Bush Holdovers Perpetuate Pattern of Abuse and Malfeasance without Oversight
Industry Consultants Get Closed Door Access to State Drinking Water Institute
ORV Access for Hunter Removals of Carcasses Dealt Setback with Ruling
Nearly One-Third of Deep Ocean Stations Are “Dead” Including Tsunami Hot Spots
Settlement Affirms Conservation Commissioners’ Right to Act Free from Politics
DelDOT Committing Criminal Wildlife Offenses in Refuge Road Construction
Shifting Much of Underwater Explosives Operations from Puget Sound to San Diego
One Whistleblower Restored as Extensive Probe of City Utility Operations Expands
Rep. Frank Says EPA Will Bar Anyone with a “Record of Hostility” to Pet Project
U.S. EPA and Army Corps to Begin Take-Over of State Permits and Enforcement
Lee County Decries Drinking Water Woes and Caloosahatchee Salinity
Chronic Low Pressure Problems Risk Microbial Contamination and Boil Orders
Iconic Republican Says Repeal of Wetlands Law “Not in the Interests of Michigan”
Small Savings from Wetlands Repeal Would Be Swamped by Higher Flood Damages
State Plan to Abandon Wetlands Protection Undercuts New Great Lakes Effort
Worst Eco-Alternative Rail Line Will Cost Massachusetts $800,000 per Commuter
Rising Percentage of State Rivers, Lakes and Estuaries Impaired by Excess Nutrients