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It's a theory long advocated by the site's owner, but never backed by state authorities. The New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection approached the EPA in late 2012 about using a Superfund program to monitor the site, according to the emails, first obtained by Fenimore's owner and provided to NJ.com. Foul-smelling hydrogen sulfide had begun spreading through town just months earlier, and residents were beginning to complain. But the EPA said Superfund funding wasn't a good fit — and instead offered to support the DEP if it pursued funding for superstorm Sandy relief through the Federal Emergency Management Agency, according to the emails. The DEP turned down the offer of help, the emails show. "What is up with NJ?" Meghan La Reau of the EPA's Region 2 Resource Conservation and Recovery Act Compliance Branch wrote on Jan. 9 of last year. "I would love to know why they made this decision." EPA official Lenny Voo sent this email, showing his frustration with the New Jersey DEP for turning down support pursuing superstorm Sandy relief funds it could have used to help monitor the Fenimore landfill.From EPA emails  The Hazardous Waste Compliance Section Chief for the branch, Lenny Voo, drew a stick figure in response. "That's me throwing my arms up in the air," he wrote.

For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.nj.com/morris/index.ssf/2014/04/fenimore_epa_emails.html

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