The cleanup at an illegal dump site where Wolverine Worldwide sludge was discarded decades ago appears to be running behind schedule.
The notice to sue Wolverine was filed by Varnum attorney Aaron M. Phelps on Friday and sent to the U.S. EPA and the state DEQ.
Law firms met with Belmont residents Sunday to answer questions about legal options after wells in the area were found to be contaminated.
If you are outside the Michigan Department of Environmental Quality’s current testing zone, you can still pay to have your water tested.
The superintendent of Rockford Public Schools says the state has tested the wells of three more schools.
A family who moved to Kent County last summer is now dealing with contaminated water because of a Wolverine Worldwide dump site.
A Wolverine Worldwide executive doesn’t know how many old dump sites may turn up, but he said the company will take responsibility for them.
Wolverine Worldwide is offering whole house water filtration systems to hundreds of Belmont area homes being tested for a toxic chemical.
Drinking water fountains at East Rockford Middle School were disabled “out of an abundance of caution,” the district said.
The likely carcinogen from a long-closed Wolverine Worldwide dump has spread in groundwater nearly 1.5 miles away, Target 8 has learned.
Rockford native Ginger Zee says the home she grew up in is among those being tested for a toxic chemical used in waterproofing shoes.
Results released to some residents Saturday showed high levels of a toxin in wells about half a mile from an old Wolverine Worldwide dump.
Families a half-mile south of an old Wolverine Worldwide dump were notified Saturday that high levels of a toxin were found in their wells.
The small, long-closed landfill north of Rockford is among three dump sites at the center of a Kent County Health Department cancer study.
Belmont residents who until recently were drinking a likely carcinogen from their well water are a step closer to getting permanent relief.