Federal authorities are doing more to weed out carriers that operate multiple companies and show a pattern of disregard for safety rules.
Wolverine Worldwide argued it’s not responsible for deaths, miscarriages, cancers and other illnesses possibly linked to PFAS contamination.
Jeffrey Deans says he’s still trying to get his money back from Tony Wilkins: “I thought he was an attorney.”
Wolverine Worldwide says it will commit $40 million over the next several years to dealing with the toxic tap water crisis in Kent County.
Dozens of northern Kent County residents hope blood tests might somehow lead to answers in Wolverine Worldwide’s growing PFAS crisis.
It’s not just PFAS leading to fears around Wolverine Worldwide’s former Belmont dump. Some residents also worry about lead in their wells.
Whether Michigan drivers can get a critical repair to their air bags depends a lot on the brand of vehicle they drive.
Ashlee Naffziger keeps a string of beads in a memory box for her infant son, Hunter.
An Ionia County judge decided not to make a man initially charged with sexual assaulting a child register as a sex offender.
State authorities are expanding one of the PFAS contamination study areas near Rockford to include about 100 more homes.
A woman hopes her statement in court and a petition will convince an Ionia County judge to overrule the plea deal for her daughter’s abuser.
When asked if he is a serial killer, Jeffrey Willis laughed and replied, “No.”
A PFAS blood testing program would be aimed not at helping residents with potential treatment, but rather study of the chemical’s effects.
The program for victims to apply for money back is part of a $586 million settlement between the federal goverment and Western Union.
A debate is growing over PFAS blood tests. Health officials say it’s not necessary, but those living with toxic tap water disagree.