Out of social confrontation over water and fish in California comes a fish story worth telling.
With exceptions like California and Australia, regions and cities shape resilient adaptations to water security.
Record heat in 2015 is melting glaciers at an eye-popping pace.
Second largest U.S. city confronts new era of water scarcity with innovations on a new scale.
Natural resources agencies have the authority to change practices on their own, conservation groups argue.
Climate change models have long predicted a drying West. In California, the future has arrived.
New surface water storage project would be largest in California since 1979.
Del Puerto Water District to buy a third of its water supply from Modesto and Turlock treatment plants.
Bark beetles, water scarcity, and dying trees herald a region in ecological transition during the height of state’s four-year drought.
Tulare County continues to be the center of the drought’s drinking water crisis.
In response to truculent planet, conserving water, limiting climate emissions, and achieving “net zero” energy use are top priorities.
Restrictions target big Sacramento River reservoir and Russian River residents, but effects will ripple through the state.
Groundwater, food imports, low fuel prices, and a strong American dollar have more influence on prices than drought.
Era of ample water supply and cheap prices is ending.
State and local water administrators face supply emergency that is tightening.
Another dry winter forces political pressure for action.
The Central Valley prepares for an unprecedented shortage.
Competition for water prompts a quest for new sources.
Droughts that are extreme by today’s standards will be normal by the end of the century, according to NASA research.
Snowpack in the already-parched state is near record lows, just 25 percent of normal.