Colorado residents are disappointed with how Denver Water decided to handle a prairie dog situation.
“More than 1.5 million New Jerseyans are served by a utility that has been cited for excessive contaminants since April 2014, when the Flint water crisis was revealed, according to an analysis of U.S. EPA data by USA TODAY NETWORK New Jersey,” The Asbury Park Press reported.
What would happen to water service in Seattle if an earthquake were to hit the city? A new report examines that question.
South Carolina utility regulators are preventing Carolina Water Service from raising its sewer rates to foot the bill for a pollution case.
Water utilities in Michigan are suing the state over the implementation of the toughest lead rules in the country.
Las Vegas water planners are prepping for a harrowing possibility: The disappearance of the Colorado River.
Water delivery in Austin, TX, was challenged by historic flooding in October, prompting an unusual turn of events for a major city.
The first blood tests results were released since water contamination in the Philadelphia suburbs came to light, and they provide a glimpse at potential health effects for residents.
In the Louisiana community of Enterprise, tap water is so unappealing that one woman drives 20 miles each way to do her laundry in another town, according to CNN.
A new report from an environmental group points to a potential atrazine problem in tap water.
Michigan has been slow to respond to PFAS contamination despite having information about this threat several years ago.
The Flint lead crisis began in 2014, but all these years later, revelations continue to surface. Daugherty Johnson, former Flint utilities administrator, offered new insight into Flint’s water issues to Genesee District Court Judge Jennifer Manley on November 6.
State and local government have long sought to reassure residents of Denmark, SC, that their taps are safe, as many residents are suspicious of their rust-colored water.
A water management district in Florida had a slithery problem to contend with recently in the form of a 17-foot Burmese python.