Support us

DonateNow Clean Water for North Carolina is a 501(c)3 nonprofit organization.

Upcoming Events

March 4-19, Eastern NC: Walk To Protect Our People And The Places Where We Live
Join APPPL for a Walk along the NC ACP route. The walk will begin in Northampton County, and end in Richmond County near Hamlet. Details.

Weigh in on closure plans for Riverbend Steam Station: March 16, 6PM (sign up to speak at 5:30PM) at Gaston College, Myers Auditorium, 201 Hwy. U.S. 321, Dallas.

March 26, 9AM-4PM, UNC Asheville: western NC stream volunteer training. RSVP to (828) 357-7411 / Eqilabstaff@gmail.com. $15-20 Donation requested, but not required. View more information.

March 27, 6-8PM, Boone: Water Justice Forum. Sponsored by Department of Sustainable Development and the Sustainability and Environmental Education Club at ASU. Presentations by Dr. Kelsey Pieper, VA Tech, and Katie Hicks, CWFNC. Details.

ACT Against Coal Ash Response to Passage of House Bill 630

ACT against coal ash April meeting 2016

Clean Water for North Carolina stands with our friends and partners who are living with or threatened by toxic coal ash in North Carolina, in deep dismay at the passage of House Bill 630 by lawmakers in June 2016. State leaders created one set of rules, then changed the rules mid-way through to give Duke Energy the advantage. This was a major disservice to the residents and waters of North Carolina. We will continue to . . . → Read More: ACT Against Coal Ash Response to Passage of House Bill 630

Residents impacted by coal ash respond to DEQ announcement on cleanup

Join us for a press conference & rally 1PM, Thursday, May 19 200 Blount St., Raleigh (sidewalk across from the Governor’s Mansion)

You’re invited! Neighbors of Duke Energy’s coal ash ponds and their allies will hold a press conference in Raleigh to respond to the Department of Environmental Quality’s classifications for cleaning up coal ash ponds across the state, released today. Residents will also respond to the recent news that Governor McCrory, the Department of . . . → Read More: Residents impacted by coal ash respond to DEQ announcement on cleanup

State reversal on hexavalent chromium in well water an outrage

North Carolinians should be outraged at the recent stunt by the NC Department of Environmental Quality (DEQ) and Department of Health and Human Services (DHHS), to reverse “do not drink” recommendations made by the same agencies last year to private well users near Duke Energy’s coal ash dumps. Initially, DHHS warned residents within 1500 feet of these dumps whose water had more than 0.07 parts per billion hexavalent chromium, a carcinogen when consumed or inhaled, . . . → Read More: State reversal on hexavalent chromium in well water an outrage

Thousands attend 10th Annual HKonJ Moral March

The 10th annual Moral March was this past Saturday in Raleigh. Despite sub-freezing temperatures, thousands came out to stand up for the HKonJ coalition’s 14 Point Agenda which includes environmental justice, immigrant rights, more funding for public schools, livable wages and more.

One of the speakers was Tracey Edwards, a resident of Walnut Cove in Stokes County, who gave an emotional speech about how coal ash contamination has changed her hometown. “My community has been . . . → Read More: Thousands attend 10th Annual HKonJ Moral March