PA Supreme Court rules that family farms do not have to comply with municipal ordinances that are stricter than state law.
Bruder Jr, Paul J
Citizens are expressing their skepticism and outright anger about stormwater fees that are being assessed throughout the Commonwealth.
PFAS chemicals, which historically had been used in products in the U.S., continue to show up in soil and water systems. Various bills are making their way through Congress and Pennsylvania is exploring the idea of setting state-wide health standards for the PFAS.
The Commonwealth Court of Pennsylvania has reversed a decision of the Environmental Hearing Board that nullified a Joint Act 537 plan between Hegins and Hubley townships. The plan was the first comprehensive revision to either township’s Act 537 plans since 1967. In...
In 2010 the EQB enacted extensive changes to DEP’s NPDES regulations, now codified at Chapter 92a. Among these changes was a revision to a previous requirement to apply for a new NPDES permit whenever significant changes to influent pollutant loadings-—either the addition of a new pollutant or a substantial increase in an existing pollutant-—was projected to occur. The new regulation, now at § 92a.24(a), is a bit less stringent.
Attorney Paul J. Bruder, Jr. covers what you should do if you suspect your groundwater is contaminated. It is important to immediately stop using the contaminated water and call the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA).
Attorney Paul J. Bruder, Jr. explains how to bring a lawsuit for environmental damages. The first step would be to notice the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and your state’s Department of Environmental Protection (DEP).
Environmental law covers a wide array of issues that may cause harm to the environment. Attorney Paul J. Bruder, Jr. discusses the environmental issues he assists clients with.
Attorney Paul J. Bruder, Jr. lists the actions that can be brought by an individual for environmental harm.
It’s that time of year again. As the weather turns colder and air conditioners give way to furnaces, homeowners call their heating oil providers and say “fill’er up.” Well over 100,000 homeowners in Pennsylvania, approximately 15,000-17,000 in Dauphin County alone, heat their homes with oil, meaning that their basements are home to large (usually 150 gallons or more) heating oil tanks.
News & Insights
Events & Seminars