No Word From EPA On West Lake Clean-Up As Deadline Closes InThe EPA could possibly announce plans to dig the waste up and ship it someplace else. Or they might announce plans to try to contain the waste better and keep it in place.
Prop P Funds Under SurveillanceKeeping an eye out for waste in St. Louis County's 89 municipalities
Republic Services: Landfill Fire Moving Away From Radioactive WasteThe final solution to contain the fire, however, has yet to be determined.
Public Meeting Provides Update On Coldwater Creek Clean-Up EffortSome residents say they want more answers about possible cancer link.
Sewage Being Pumped Out of Coldwater Creek into Missouri RiverThe Metropolitan Sewer District is working with a sewer main break near Coldwater Creek in North St. Louis County.
Bridgeton Residents Demand Immediate Action From EPA, PresidentResident Paul Berry says the EPA shouldn't be in control of the site, and it's a Department of Energy or Defense issue.
EPA Downplays Fears of Nuclear Crisis at West Lake Landfill"Our data doesn't support that kind of conclusion, or anything like a Chernobyl or Fukushima," Hague says. "I think that's not based upon any science or facts around there."
School Districts Send West Lake Landfill Letters HomeSchool districts are sending letters home, trying to soothe concerns about the underground fire and buried nuclear waste next-door.
Koster Warns Radiation Found Off-Site Near Bridgeton LandfillThe sternly worded report also warns that the underground fire appears to be moving closer to the north quarry where radioactive waste from the Manhattan Project is buried in the West Lake Landfill.
County Executive Sends EPA a Letter for Landfill PlansStenger says the 4-year-old fire has been smoldering too long without answers from the EPA.
Landfill Fire Slowing, Closer to Radioactive WastePattonville Assistant Fire Chief says the fire is moving slower than it was three years ago, but it could pick back up again.
Koster Fights for Control Over Burning Bridgeton Landfill DataAt issue in the case is carbon monoxide data from the north quarry that emergency planners claim is vital to map the exact whereabouts of the moving underground fire.