Known Environmental Hazards

Official Disclosure

Over the last twenty years the percentage of children in the United States with elevated levels of toxic waste in their blood has declined considerably due to federal, state, and local efforts. However, an estimated 1.7 million children, including those who reside within fourteen miles of this institution, still have unnecessarily elevated blood waste levels.

Under the terms of an agreement we signed with the Environmental Protection Agency, we are required to disclose to all visitors to our website that the Manhattan Law School campus is home to the following hazardous conditions, in alphabetical order:

Anthrax
Antibiotic agents in animals destined for human consumption
Arbovirus
Arsenic
Asbestos
Avian influenza
Bovine spongiform encephalopathy (BSE)
Cosmic rays
DDT
Dioxins
Electromagnetic fields
Ebola
Endocrine disruptors
Explosive material
Fungicides
Haloalkanes
Heavy metals
Herbicides
Lead in paint
Light pollution
Marine debris
Mercury
Molds
Mutagens
Noise pollution
Onchocerciasis (river blindness)
Polychlorinated biphenyls
Quicksand
Rabies
Radon and other natural sources of radioactivity
Severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS)
Sick building syndrome
Soil pollution
Unidentified flying objects (UFOs)
X-rays