Famed activist Erin Brockovich is coming to Kent County to meet those impacted by the PFAS investigation involving Wolverine Worldwide.
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.
The lawsuits argue Wolverine broke the law by dumping their “hazardous tannery waste” for nearly 30 years in the mid-1900s.
Two more lawsuits have been filed against Wolverine Worldwide in connection to contaminated wells in the Belmont area.
Some of the questions raised at a PFAS town hall meeting were aimed directly at Wolverine Worldwide, the source of a contamination crisis.
Wolverine Worldwide is now facing six lawsuits by Rockford residents for contaminating their wells and covering it up.
A Kent County Health Official who wrote a letter to Gov. Rick Snyder asking for help with the PFAS contamination is already seeing results.
A family who lives near Wolverine Worldwide’s former House Street dump has filed a lawsuit against the company.
The Kent County Health Department has reached out to Gov. Rick Snyder in attempt to receive assistance with the PFAS contamination.
Tom and Terry Hula were one of the first families to move next to Wolverine Worldwide’s old House Street dump in Belmont 27 years ago.
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.