Rising Seas Threaten Tens of Millions More People with Inundation, Study Says. Even That May Underestimate the Impact

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The Climate Central study did not account for relative sea-level rise. It assumed that land elevations remained constant. In the dynamic world, that is not the case.

Vast Differences in Legionnaires’ Disease Response by Industry

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Outside of healthcare, there are few rules for preventing spread of Legionnaires’ disease in buildings.

A Conversation with Sadhguru: Water's Value

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A conversation with Sadhguru following his panel at the World Economic Forum's India Economic Summit.

Swapan Mehra on India's Water

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A conversation with Swapan Mehra, of Iora Ecological Solutions, around water in India. Swapan explains the value of water and some of the biggest challenges that India faces regarding water.

Election 2019: State and Local Voters Face Water Infrastructure Funding Decisions

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Ballot initiatives in Colorado, Texas, New Orleans, and Portland address flooding, financing, and watershed protection.

Maui Mayor Rejects Clean Water Act Settlement, Aims for Supreme Court Hearing

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Internal politics in Maui County muddle a closely watched groundwater case.

Water Inequality Used to be a Developing World Problem Only. Not Any More.

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The problems of water scarcity and polluted supplies are no longer solely the preserve of developing countries.

Faced with Climate Change and Growth, Ethiopia's Capital Shores Up its Water Supply

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Addis Ababa is building a new system to pump groundwater into reservoirs, to expand supplies in a growing, water-short city. From the Thomson Reuters Foundation.

What's Up With Water - October 7, 2019

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The October 7, 2019, episode of What's Up With Water.

116 Confirmed Cases in North Carolina’s Largest Recorded Legionnaires’ Disease Outbreak

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Outbreak investigation centers on a fairgrounds in North Carolina’s western foothills.

Tracking the Atlantic Ocean’s Inland Creep in Miami-Dade County

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It’s a gentle intruder, moving stealthily underground, out of sight but not undetected. Salt water continues to move farther inland in Florida’s Miami-Dade County, albeit at a slower rate, according to new USGS mapping.