Legislation

POLLUTERS PAY LAWS: Polluters Pay laws should be passed: U.S. Congress - H.R.5101 - Superfund Polluter Pays Act & Michigan House - H.B. 4212 Polluters Pay Act


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




ALL SITES OWNED BY A VIOLATOR INSPECTED: One Site = Every Site laws should be passed: One Site = Every Site. I'm not sure any type of proposed legislation exists, but what my thought is... To make sure an owner of a property that has been cited for a hazardous waste violation (or MULTIPLE) would not only have frequent follow-up inspections, but ALSO require any other properties owned by said person have immediate inspections and the same amount of frequent follow-up inspections.


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




PROGRESSIVE PENALTIES FOR REPEAT OFFENDERS: HazMat Hoarders laws should be passed: HazMat Hoarders. Again, not sure if there is any proposed legislation. I'm looking at this like DUI offenders. Similar to a three-strike rule. Laws that would criminalize the actions of repeat offenders and penalize with fines AND imprisonment on a progressive scale.


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




HEIGHTENED MONITORING TO VIOLATORS: Has the state considered legislation that allows a LOCAL municipality to perform "heightened policing/monitoring" of any businesses/properties that are working with any STATE or FEDERAL agency due to any HazMat "Warnings" or "Violations"?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




CODE: Can the state advise the city what types of enforcement the city is allowed to implement at a local level? What is within their jurisdiction to enforce and what are the limits of each type of enforcement?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




REGULATIONS: U.S. Congress H.R.535 - PFAS Action Act of 2019 needs to be passed.


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




REGULATIONS: U.S. Congress H.R.2626 - PFAS Accountability Act of 2019 needs to be passed.


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




CODE: If EPA Best Management Practices for handling of Hazardous Waste are not followed, can we enforce similar code? "Hazardous materials... when improperly handled, stored, transported for off- site disposal, or otherwise managed... shall demonstrate to the satisfaction of the Planning Board, through site plan review... (mentions Hazmat Best Practices). If proper handling, use and storage safeguards cannot be adequately demonstrated to the satisfaction of the Planning Board, then the storage and use of said material shall be prohibited."


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




CODE: Do we have similar code for hazardous storage? "That if the application is for a Special Exception for the hazardous storage of a material which is, in the opinion of the Planning Board, potentially explosive, then as per Article 5.2.D, landscaping shall be required to include blast containment, blast dampening or blast channeling features."


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




Is the city aware of U.S. Code 42 U.S.C.United States Code, 2011 EditionTitle 42 - THE PUBLIC HEALTH AND WELFARECHAPTER 116 - EMERGENCY PLANNING AND COMMUNITY RIGHT-TO-KNOW §11046. Civil actions "... local government may commence a civil action against an owner or operator of a facility for failure to do any of the following:(i) Provide notification to the emergency response commission in the State under section 11002(c) of this title.(ii) Submit a material safety data sheet or a list under section 11021(a) of this title.(iii) Make available information requested under section 11021(c) of this title.(iv) Complete and submit an inventory form under section 11022(a) of this title containing tier I information unless such requirement does not apply by reason of the second sentence of section 11022(a)(2) of this title."


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




CODE: What steps can Oakland County and/or DHHS assist in creating tighter code or more reasonable monitoring of facilities that house hazardous waste?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.





Health

CONSTRUCTION WORKER HEALTH: Is there concerns for the contractors or construction workers that worked on the 696 project?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




CONSTRUCTION WORKER HEALTH: The 2014 flood, 696 flooded. The workers that did that clean up. Should we be concerned about them?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




CITY WORKER HEALTH: Our drain systems have been cleaned out by City Employees. What about their exposures?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




EPS INC WASTE RISKS: What are the health risks of these contaminants? Specifically which cancers are caused by exposure to the substances (chromium hexavalent, pfas, pfos etc) found here?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




RESIDENT HEALTH: Historically, can the government affirm that the public was NOT at risk at any time during the last 20+ years? If there is no full knowledge of the effects of 20+ years, then do we know if anyone should be concerned for their health? (employees, construction workers I-696 workers, HP Raceway Lot workers, neighbors, drivers of I-696, and residents in downstream waterways and drainage systems)


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




EMPLOYEE HEALTH: What role did MIOSHA have in ensuring employees of Mr Sayers were safe working for EPS? Will anyone be monitoring former employees for health related issues from working in such a toxic environment?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




EMPLOYEE HEALTH: What are the various exposures to the chemicals and their side effects by ingestion or physical contact?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




RESIDENT HEALTH: I am concerned about the number of people that I know, grew up with that are in that area that have had or died from rare cancer(s). I know the violations go back into the early 80s. This is not a new thing unfortunately. It's just all coming to light now.


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




RESIDENT HEALTH: My husband’s residence from 1989-2015 is 600 feet NE of contamination site. He kept a vegetable garden. 2 years ago he was diagnosed with a very rare aggressive high grade neuroendocrine carcinoma. No family history or work/lifestyle causes. I do NOT believe this is a coincidence! We need to retain legal counsel and find out how to test his property


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




RESIDENT HEALTH: What risks do residents face from this contamination?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




RESIDENT HEALTH: Will this contamination affect future generations?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.





Process

*CODE - CITY INSPECTIONS (Answered): What is the Madison Heights policy for code inspection for businesses? Does the protocol differ based on the presence of toxic material / waste at a business? How has this protocol changed overtime?


From The City of Madison Heights "Code enforcement only inspects outside of buildings and houses and they do not have the credentials to identify or handle situations that may involve toxic waste. If they suspect they have found toxic waste then they will contact the appropriate subject matter experts to investigate. Code enforcement in the City has been a topic of improvement and in July 2018 City Council approved a new enforcement policy and added an additional code enforcement officer to our one person division. During the recession the City reduced staff to one officer for the entire City. We currently have two code enforcement officers. Before adding additional staff, we are working on implementing several other operations changes. Code enforcement is a focus of administration for improvement. We will be evaluating how the operational changes impact the effectiveness of code enforcement and evaluate our needs for a proactive response in future budgets. In the particular case of EPS, the City was prohibited from issuing tickets due to ongoing litigation. In 2016, the City started legal proceedings against the owner to have this site demolished under the State Building and Fire Code. In January 2020 we finally started the trial in Oakland County Circuit Court. In 2016, the Fire Department change their practice and policy to inspect Title III businesses on a bi-annual basis. In early 2019, this was changed to an annual basis and staff included all identified high hazard facilities to this list for inspection by the Fire Marshall. These inspections focus on fire code violations and include life safety issues. When anything is observed outside the fire departments scope of practice, they call in subject matter experts including Hazmat material, sprinklers, site plans etc. EGLE should have been inspecting this facility and communicating findings to the City. "




*INSPECTIONS - OTHER MH SITES (Answered): What is the city doing to protect residents from the 18 other site in our city that use or produce toxic (waste) material? Has anyone visited them since the EPS disaster?


From The City of Madison Heights, "In early 2019, the Fire Department changed protocol and in addition to 18 businesses on the Title III list, added several other high hazard facilities that for annual inspection. Inspections of all facilities will be completed by March of each year. The Fire Department has inspected these facilities and there are no known or outstanding issues in any other facility. The majority of businesses comply with State law and when something is sited by agencies such as the Fire Department, Building Department or State Departments the business owners/operators take action to remedy the situation"




*PERMITS - CITY (Answered): A warren resident brought up some great concerns and questions. (See the warren city council meeting video from 1/14/2020 at 42:39)
"Municipal governments are people's first line defense against environment abuses of businesses. Often the degree to which corrective actions are taken, are based of subjective decisions made at the city level, in the form of industrial water permitting processes." Will the city undergo a rigorous process to identify other noncompliant businesses that are contributing to pollution in our waterways? " Madison Heights was in compliance with the NPDS permitting process. Either there was gross negligence or a system error? There is room for improvement and we should do better." Should the city standards be more rigorous than the state standards?


From The City of Madison Heights, "We agree that Municipal government is peoples’ first line of defense. As such we are demanding more communication from EGLE on known issues. Warren operates a wastewater treatment plant and therefore they have an Industrial Pre-Treatment Program (IPP). Madison Heights does not have a separate water treatment plant in the City. Instead we utilizes the services of Oakland County as they have an IPP. Further they employ staff with expertise in wastewater treatment. The majority of other cities including Madison Heights rely upon Oakland County Water Resources and EGLE.

In early 2019, the fire inspection schedule was changed to annual inspections. By March 1, 2020 all facilities will have had an annual fire inspection. However, toxic waste is overseen and should be inspected by State of Michigan EGLE. The Fire Department can and will start to publish a list of facilities and inspection date on the City website. "




INSPECTIONS - DISCLOSURE: Can scheduled inspections of all facilities that handle toxic waste be published and made available to the public.


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




*PERMITS - APPROVAL (Answered): If Madison Heights cannot afford to have a Industrial Pre-Treatment Program ( IPP ), like Warren, to closely monitor businesses that handle toxic material, maybe it isn't in the residents best interest to have these business within our city limits?


From The City of Madison Heights, "We agree that Municipal government is peoples’ first line of defense. As such we are demanding more communication from EGLE on known issues. Warren operates a wastewater treatment plant and therefore they have an Industrial Pre-Treatment Program (IPP). Madison Heights does not have a separate water treatment plant in the City. Instead we utilizes the services of Oakland County as they have an IPP. Further they employ staff with expertise in wastewater treatment. The majority of other cities including Madison Heights rely upon Oakland County Water Resources and EGLE.

In early 2019, the fire inspection schedule was changed to annual inspections. By March 1, 2020 all facilities will have had an annual fire inspection. However, toxic waste is overseen and should be inspected by State of Michigan EGLE. The Fire Department can and will start to publish a list of facilities and inspection date on the City website. "




*PERMITS - GENERAL (Answered): Can the city / state / federal professionals please explain what sort of inspections / permits are needed to run a business like EPS, especially to protect the public? What city codes can/are enforced?


From The City of Madison Heights, "City - City permits apply to zoning and building code when the building was built or modification are made. This type of business does not require an annual business license through the City. It is not feasible to inspect every single business every single year as to do so would require several additional full-time inspectors. We have implemented additional inspections by the Fire Department of high hazard locations and the Building Department conducts annual inspections of all hotels and inspects all rental units once every three years."




*CODE - PUBLIC ENFORCEMENT (Answered): Looking at the pictures of the outside / inside of the building during the 2016 EPA clean up, it is hard to believe that there were not city code violations that could have brought up sooner. I personally ask this as someone who has had great experiences with the current code enforcement team. Is there a role for citizens taking an active role in watching and reporting? I am not looking to blame individuals, but rather this is clearly a system failure, where weaknesses at each level aligned resulting in this costly man made, environmental catastrophe.


From The City of Madison Heights, "There were failures with the code enforcement in the past. We are aware improvements still need to be made and are actively implementing operational changes to improve code enforcement across the City. In addition, we will be looking at apps and tools to make it easy for code violations to be reported by residents and tracked. We do depend heavily on residents to report known issues. In addition Code Enforcement is one of the main focuses of the upcoming strategic plan and budget. Through this process we will be evaluating the need for additional officers after operations have improved."




*INSPECTIONS - OTHER MH SITES (Answered): The fact that our city authorities continue to state that they are not inspectors and that they are only permitted to have fire department inspections. We have 18 more companies that are in our city so why has our city not authorities not made that part of condition to open these toxic companies in our city and hired inspector.


From The City of Madison Heights: "In early 2019, the Fire Department changed protocol and in addition to 18 businesses on the Title III list, added several other high hazard facilities that for annual inspection. Inspections of all facilities will be completed by March of each year. The Fire Department has inspected these facilities and there are no known or outstanding issues in any other facility. The majority of businesses comply with State law and when something is sited by agencies such as the Fire Department, Building Department or State Departments the business owners/operators take action to remedy the situation"




WASTE DISPOSAL: How can we make sure that all businesses that use hazard wastes are disposing of it correctly.


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




INSPECTIONS - SCHEDULING: Is the current schedule of inspection of every 5 years sufficient to protect the public?





PERMITS - STATE: Can the state describe the National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System (NPDES) permit? Are there any other state or federal permits required or inspections required?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




TESTING: Can a Neighborhood Protection Property Tax be implemented to HazMat sites? Can the funds from this tax be used to provide water and soil testing to residents near these sites on an annual basis?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




PERMITS - What are the lengths of time a Hazardous Waste Permit is valid before it needs to be renewed? Is there a way that a local inspector can validate a permit onsite during an inspection by confirming the permit number? The business owner would provide a hard copy for the inspector and the inspector could validate the number in an online database through the state? Can this same validation also be for Transportation Permits?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




PROCESS: It appears that from 1990 to 2016, EPS Inc and MDEQ/EGLE wrote alot of letters back and forth. Through those years EPS Inc. was penalized 3 times along with the Cease and Desist in 2016. Does one "penalty" every 6.5 years sound reasonable monitoring of a site like this? What ways will EGLE revise its processes? How is the state planning on communicating better with the public and local officials? How can we trust the state to be honest and forthcoming regarding information?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




PROCESS: What steps will the city be doing to prevent something like this in the future? What changes does our city plan on making to assure this never happens again?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




PROCESS: Why was the site never properly cleaned up?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




PROCESS: Did the city know that whoever was in charge of cleanup didnt properly clean it up?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




PROCESS: If it hadnt leaked onto 696, would any of us even know this site was still contaminated?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




PROCESS: Whoever did a failed cleanup, what changes are they making to ensure this never happens again?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




*CODE (Partially Answered): What is the standard procedure for fire code inspection? How often does it happen? How many times was EPS Inc. inspected from 1990 to 2016? How many times was EPS Inc. reported as a hazardous site? How much did the city know about this?


From The City of Madison Heights "Code enforcement only inspects outside of buildings and houses and they do not have the credentials to identify or handle situations that may involve toxic waste. If they suspect they have found toxic waste then they will contact the appropriate subject matter experts to investigate. Code enforcement in the City has been a topic of improvement and in July 2018 City Council approved a new enforcement policy and added an additional code enforcement officer to our one person division. During the recession the City reduced staff to one officer for the entire City. We currently have two code enforcement officers. Before adding additional staff, we are working on implementing several other operations changes. Code enforcement is a focus of administration for improvement. We will be evaluating how the operational changes impact the effectiveness of code enforcement and evaluate our needs for a proactive response in future budgets. In the particular case of EPS, the City was prohibited from issuing tickets due to ongoing litigation. In 2016, the City started legal proceedings against the owner to have this site demolished under the State Building and Fire Code. In January 2020 we finally started the trial in Oakland County Circuit Court. In 2016, the Fire Department change their practice and policy to inspect Title III businesses on a bi-annual basis. In early 2019, this was changed to an annual basis and staff included all identified high hazard facilities to this list for inspection by the Fire Marshall. These inspections focus on fire code violations and include life safety issues. When anything is observed outside the fire departments scope of practice, they call in subject matter experts including Hazmat material, sprinklers, site plans etc. EGLE should have been inspecting this facility and communicating findings to the City. "




PROCESS: What are the State's plans to improve process AND communication to local officials AND communities? How can we be guaranteed that the state is being forthcoming with any and all reliable information? How does the state plan on earning back not only the citizen's of Madison Heights' trust, but citizens throughout the state who have been affected by this as well as other problematic sites?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




CITY CODE: The city of Madison Heights follows the International Fire Code, 2015 Edition, with local amendments. Reviewing this code, there is a section that covers Hazardous Waste. Does the city enforce this section or did it issue a waiver? If it did issue a wavier, who is in charge of inspecting this with regards to hazardous materials. Can the city please outline how and how often fire inspections occur? What are the penalties for violations? https://codes.iccsafe.org/.../chapter-50-hazardous...


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




CODE: It appears although the basement pits were reported to MNDR via PEAS in 1990. The clearly violates the codes above where storage rooms are required to have a liquid tight flooring, ect. Was this ever rectified or did EPS allow toxic waste drain into the ground for decades? Did MNDR pass this information to the city? Who was (and is) suppose to enforce these codes?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




PROCESS: In the future, how would ELGE manage a case like EPS? How many violations / warnings / orders would be acceptable?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




PROCESS: Can the state make it standard protocol to inform local municipalities of any PEAS incident reports? Isn't that fair to the local governments?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




PROCESS: Was EGLE and EPA keeping the Fire Dept updated once EPS was on the radar?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.





Testing and Remediation

SAYERS WASTE TRANSPORTATION: Where was the materials that were removed from the 696 section, by Electro Plating Services disposed? Is another area at risk because of the disposal?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




*THIRD PARTY TESTING (Answered): The city of Warren is doing an independent review of the findings from Michigan EGLE to make sure the data is validated by a third party. Is Madison Heights considering ANY third party testing?


From The City of Madison Heights, "Yes. Madison Heights is currently conducting third party testing of water quality. We have received those test results (available on the website). This has verified what we have been told by GLWA and EGLE. In addition the City also conduct specific PFOA/POFS testing and the levels were non-detect (under the minimum testing level)."




SITE MONITORING PLAN: What is the monitoring plan for this site, how often will it be monitored, and what is the plan to keep the public notified with the continued testing of this site in the months and years to come?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




TESTING BEYOND SITE BOUNDARIES: Warren is testing water. not soil. Hazel Park is testing soil, Don't know about their water-testing.. In Madison Heights, Guthrie is the closest residential. Has anyone heard of soil-testing there?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




TESTING BEYOND SITE BOUNDARIES: How can we be guaranteed the purity of our water and soil?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




LONG TERM EFFECTS: What are the long term effects of (contaminants) in the air and possibly water?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




2016 EGLE REMEDIATION: My concern is that this had been leaking into the expressway, into the storm drains for almost 10 years. Not only that, but if you look at the interactive map, the surface storm water (assuming, tested ON the service drive) during the rain we had recently was significantly contaminated. The storm sewers that handle this water are on the service drive, not the expressway. How long has THAT been happening?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




TESTING BEYOND SITE BOUNDARIES: Question for the meeting is when are they going to check for contaminants across the freeway in the residential area. They just keep saying the drinking water is safe which we know as we are not on well water but what about the soil in the neighborhoods.


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




CONTAMINATION: What is the soil contamination in the area and the possibility of hexa-chroma-dix-espialidocious getting into Lake St Clair and our water table?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




TESTING: Will all properties (residential and business) be checked for chemicals?I live in the 12mile &John R area. My house was built in 2002 - 2003 time frame and was basically a empty lot with some type of structure on it.Before a building permit was issued, did the city have the builder do any type of testing on the land?Three (3) houses were built in this area at that timeOne other question Who would have done the study and where can you get a copy of that report?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.





General

PROPERTY VALUE: My property value may decline, mostly due to bad PR. As a pollution issue, it is minor. But as a public relations issue, it is being blown out of proportion by media and the fears of the non scientifically inclined.


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




SITE HISTORY: The pit in the basement was dug out in the 80s... So I would bet the green ooze has been there longer than 10 years?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




*COMMUNICATION (Answered): MH Mayor states, "the State is the chosen leader to manage communications with the public. ... I will continue to rely on the coordinated plan and share messages from the State... ".

We need to consider that Rep. Shane Hernandez from Sanilac County most recently stated in a Huron Daily Tribune report (Port Huron, MI - 1/24/2020) that EGLE is still lacking in communication.

How can we be sure we are getting the most accurate and up-to-date information? How can we be assured that EGLE is doing EVERYTHING they can when communication and trust has previously been broken?


From The City of Madison Heights "The City Madison Heights officials and staff attend weekly update meetings hosted by EGLE and the EPA. Staff also visits the site and talks with on-site personnel are a regular basis. Unlike the situation in Sanilac County, we have had “boots on the ground” continuously since December 20th , actively working at this site. In addition City Administration and elected officials have testified before the State House Appropriations committee which not only has funding authority but operation control over departments such as EGLE. They have heard our concerns and we heard from the new director of EGLE regarding many items including communication. As the City Manager I currently believe the current EGLE staff working on this site is dedicated to doing everything they can to make sure it is remediated and to provided updated and accurate information to staff, elected officials and residents."




AWARENESS: The lack of awareness among the general public and local government agencies about the dangers of hazardous waste inhibits the effective enforcement.. DA's will receive many more referrals for investigation and prosecution if the public and local agencies are aware of the seriousness of hazardous waste violations and acquire the ability to recognize these crimes. The public is more likely to comply with hazardous waste laws when they understand the consequences, both environmental and legal, of these offenses.


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.




HISTORY: Was anyone within our city government aware of this site and how bad it was prior to the 696 leak?


This question will be asked at the Public Briefing at Madison High School on February 3, 2020 from 6-8pm.





QUESTIONS & (SOME) ANSWERS

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