When the EPA lowered the arsenic standard for drinking water from 50 parts per billion to 10 in 2001, there were 3,000 water systems in violation. Today, nearly a thousand still are.
Power plant that moves torrent of water uphill considers closing
The pursuit of energy development development reveal gaps in policymaking.
The international water expert proposes a plan to ensure the long-term sustainability of the United States’ water resources.
The newly appointed czar says he’s undecided on separating the infested Mississippi and Illinois rivers from Lake Michigan.
Invasive Asian carp make a surprise appearance on the Missouri River.
The country’s energy ambitions could intensify water competition in Central Asia.
A look at how states across America are facing deep frack dilemmas.
California’s latest proposed desert solar power plant could compromise desert habitat.
French officials have begun pumping millions of gallons of water as part of a multi-million dollar emergency operation.
Farmers do without water because of oil industry uses.
Water use and greenhouse gas emissions are major concerns with oil interests plays.
The California Legislature pulled the massive $11 billion water bond from the November ballot and moved it to 2012.
Ensuring Americans enjoy a lifestyle built on choice and mobility.
State department says oil is needed; Congress leader joins activists in raising concerns.
The costs and benefits of California’s largest water bond in a half century have not been fully assessed by an independent organization.
In Michigan, $178 million for nearly 120,000 acres of state-owned minerals in 20 counties.
A documentary filmmaker lands his own day in court against the oil giant.
It should be hard to sell private water. After all, most of the people reading this blog have access, a few feet away, to unlimited, remarkably cheap, high-quality tap water from systems owned by the public.
“For more than 20 years industry has been moving south looking for cheaper labor, I’m hoping that now they’ll start coming back looking for cheaper water.”