Wolverine Worldwide faces its first federal class-action lawsuit linked to the waste dumping at the center of well contamination concerns.
Recently uncovered documents show Wolverine Worldwide promised not to pollute Belmont water more than 50 years ago.
Wolverine Worldwide announced Friday that the company is expanding its whole-house filtration program to two new areas.
A man who ran the Wolverine tannery during the years it was dumping waste in Belmont said the company believed it was doing the right thing.
Two more lawsuits have been filed against Wolverine Worldwide in connection to contaminated wells in the Belmont area.
The people behind an elaborate fraud scheme that exploited Michigan’s no-fault insurance rules made off with more than a million dollars.
State Sen. Peter MacGregor said he thinks the state should step up to help speed up testing of Kent County wells for chemical contamination.
As hundreds of homeowners results to find out if their wells have been contaminated with a likely carcinogen, they are using bottled water.
“The unknown is terrifying,” mother Laura Powell said as Target 8 took a sample of their well water to test for PFAS.
A state legislator is working to plug a gap in state law that can put your property on ice even if you are in the right.
Bail reform advocates say county jails aren’t built to house every single person awaiting trial, even those accused of felony-level crimes.
A Greenville family says they’ll be able to have Thanksgiving after help from Target 8 got them a stove in time for the holiday.
Gov. Rick Snyder announced the formation of the Michigan PFAS Action Response Team to deal with what many believe will be a growing problem.
Wolverine Worldwide says it will provide whole-house water filtration systems to even more homes near its former House Street NE landfill.
Chandra Amaya could have bought her freedom if she had $100; instead, she sat in the Kent County jail for 33 days on a misdemeanor charge.