The oil firms that run a Fife petrochemical complex are facing a legal crackdown for breaching pollution limits and endangering health by flaring.
Scottish ministers have held private meetings with the fracking firm Ineos and Grangemouth executives from China five times in 13 months.
Pension funds run by ten Scottish local authorities invest more than £400 million in 23 fracking companies.
Scottish beaches rated as “poor” for pollution have been given awards for “cleanliness”, prompting accusations that the public have been misled.
Allowing fracking in Scotland could pose “serious risks” to the health of workers, according to a new analysis.
Large clouds of coal wastes blown over Scottish communities are from dumps contaminated with poison and toxic metals.
The Ineos refinery at Grangemouth has been condemned for “poor” environmental performance for the second year running.
Toxic fumes from vehicle exhausts have polluted 17 of Glasgow’s busiest streets in breach of a legal safety limit.
A £450 million plan by Ineos to develop the Grangemouth petrochemical complex for fracking is facing fierce opposition.