CSE | Centre for Science and Environment

CSE


About CSE Laboratory

The mission of the Pollution Monitoring Laboratory (PML) is to catalyze communities and NGOs to fight polluters across the country by supporting them with scientific proof and documentation of pollution and its health impacts.

cse_lab.jpg

Work Overview

The association of CSE with Bangladesh was started in 2008, when Bangladesh Environmental Institutional Strengthening Project (BEISP) requested us to conduct a training programme on EIA for the officials of Ministry of Environment and Forests. The sectors covered in the EIA training programme were coal mining, pharmaceutical, pul and paper and coal based thermal power plants. 

EIA analysis of expansion of a sponge iron cum thermal power plant

An expansion of existing plant to produce 97,000 TPA of MS Billets and 65 MW of Power Generation is being proposed by M/s Salasar Steel and Power Limited. 

How negotiable is your city?

THE Union ministry of urban development has evolved a system for evaluating urban transportation services in cities across India.

18_1.jpg

Coming soon: carpool for Delhi, NCR

Will people risk giving ride to strangers?

Car owners in Delhi may be able to save up to 50 per cent travel cost by sharing rides under a citywide carpool scheme proposed by the Delhi transport department aimed at decongesting the city.

19.jpg

Maharashtra rejects court’s traffic plan

Easing traffic the Beijing way impractical for Mumbai says government

18.jpg

Do It Yourself: Recycle and Reuse Wastewater

This is the second edition of our Wastewater Recycling Manual. The manual presents real-life case studies of wastewater treatment methods adopted in various parts of India.

Do-it_cover.jpg

Faecal Attraction - A Film from CSE

Faecal Attraction is the latest film from CSE which is about the absurd relationship between rich people's shit and poor people's water.

1_faecal_1.jpg

Mining Overview

Mining is a contentious subject. It generates almost as many viewpoints and positions as the number of its contestants. It is, unarguably, a core industrial sector and crucial for India’s economic growth. It is growing at a rapid pace – between 1993 and 2005, the mining sector showed a compound annual growth rate of 10.7 per cent. It is likely to grow at a much faster rate in coming years. Post-liberalisation, mining is being done not only to satisfy India’s domestic requirements, but also to meet the growing international demand. China, in particular, has emerged as a major market for Indian minerals.

Follow us on 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

 
 
 
 
 
 
gobar times