Wastewater pros are using diet soda to track down pollution.
A water department employee in Floyd County, GA, was trapped in a trench from the waist down for three hours on November 14, according to a report in The Atlanta Journal Constitution.
After a treacherous hurricane season, some southern cities are shoring up their disaster preparedness plans to prevent future sewage and water crises.
Texas and New Mexico may fight it out at the Supreme Court next year in a conflict over groundwater pumping along the state border and the control of the Rio Grande.
The controversial water infrastructure proposal from California Governor Jerry Brown, billed as a solution to the state’s significant water challenges, has hit some snags in recent weeks.
A water provider in Mississippi is cracking down on customers after the city utility department found out it had run up a $3.4 million deficit.
Some industry observers say the future of clean water depends on the convergence of several high-tech industries in a field known as “databotics.”
Kansas City, MO, is haunted by a big non-revenue water problem and local media has a name for this issue: ghost water.
San Francisco is trying a new recipe for tap water.
Iowa lawmakers are considering legislation that would dismantle Des Moines Water Works.
Historic flooding crippled a wastewater treatment plant in Seattle this month, damaging equipment and leaving the inside of the facility 12-feet deep in sewage in some areas.
Two new investigations highlight the breadth of lead contamination in U.S., indicating that Flint’s problems were hardly isolated incidents.
The U.S. military is accused of contaminating drinking water supplies on the Japanese island of Okinawa, and activists are using it as a ground to protest the military’s presence on the island.
After Baltimore made changes to its water billing system, some homeowners got hit with very troubling bills.
Pittsburgh water officials are running into a regulatory challenge when it comes to understanding lead contamination in the city.