The Resource Library contains publications, links, recordings, and other material on environmental health and environmental justice topics from HEFN and external sources.
A ten-part journalism series on communities across the U.S. facing environmental injustices.
This six-part investigative series reports on the proliferation of toxic flame retardants in many household products, and on deceptive campaigns waged by chemical manufacturers and the...
An essay on approaching environmental health issues through grantmaking aimed at finding and addressing...
A study finds that even low doses of hormone-disrupting chemicals--used in everything from plastics to pesticides--can have serious effects on human health. These...
Environmental Health and Racial Equity in the United States: Building Environmentally Just, Sustainable, and Livable Communities
This book examines the relationship between a community's physical conditions and health burdens. The book was published by the American Public Health...
This is the Executive Summary of an action agenda developed as part of a National Conversation on Public Health and Chemical...
The Hidden Hazards report reveals new evidence of air pollution hazards and exposure in some Los...
The President's Cancer Panel devoted its 2008-2009 activities to examining the impact of environmental factors on cancer risk. This report presents the Panel's recommendations...
This is a two-page fact sheet from the National Institutes of Health on the health effects of climate change.
A description of HEFN's first decade of work.
Fireside Chat: The John Merck Fund’s Ruth Hennig on Environment and Health in the Trump Administration
From Our Blog
Beyond Rogue One: What Science Fiction Can Tell Us About Resisting Trump and Supporting Social Movements
Blog posted on February 1, 2017
I’m obsessed with analogies. I feel like I can’t claim to understand a given issue unless I can describe it effectively using an analogy that’s both intuitive and provocative (and hopefully...
Blog posted on January 27, 2017
Lately I have found myself stupefied into virtual silence. And I know, from speaking with many colleagues and many of you reading this, that I am not alone.