- In what may be an industry first, Procter & Gamble and the chemical giant join forces to use ethanol made from farm waste in laundry detergent.
The producers of two popular chemical assessment tools are joining forces to help companies squeeze chemicals from their products.
Billions of pounds of hazardous chemicals are made in America, yet unknown amounts more go unreported. The Environmental Defense Fund explains.
States and corporations are increasingly moving away from chemicals that threaten the environment and human health. Here's what you need to know about the primary drivers of change.
Here are three key causes the American Sustainable Business Council is fighting for, and how your business can join the fray.
Here's how Method, Seventh Generation and SC Johnson have become leaders in greener chemicals in consumer products.
Here's how certifications and other tools have moved green cleaning products onto more store shelves.
Walmart's phaseout of toxic chemicals reached a milestone today.
Companies want to remove toxic chemicals from their products, but as a group of businesses and nonprofits found, it's easier said than done.
Wal-Mart, Target and other major retailers have discovered that greener chemicals and concerned citizens create a potent formula for change.
Here are three causes supported by the American Sustainable Business Council that you can fight for, too.
The consumer goods giant wants to remove the harmful chemical from leading detergent brands within two years.
Industry heavyweights devise a formula for moving green into the broader economy.
The 'revolutionary' approach, which counts IKEA as an investor, works with polyester but could be applied to cotton next.
Oil and gas company Apache seeks new ways to make hydraulic fracturing chemicals more sustainable.
To shrink the hole in the ozone layer, we need to cut down on dangerous substitutes for ozone-depleting substances.
Staples, HP and Wal-Mart are taking action to use greener, healthier building materials and products.
Replacing toxic chemicals in the soaps, cleaners and shampoos we use everyday too often replaces a "devil you know" with a lesser-known substance.
Ambitious initiatives look beyond standard regulations to make consumer products safer and more sustainable.
The USGBC-NCC is teaming up with building companies, tech giants such as Adobe and Google, and healthcare providers to promote green building as a health issue.
What materials are really in the chair you're sitting on? This trade group quickly learned how complex the answer is.