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.
Among the notable defeats on election day was a proposed $9 billion water bond in California.
Plans are in place for New Jersey American Water customers to be paid back for what amounted to a loan to the state’s biggest water utility.
A Greensboro city worker died in North Carolina last week after falling from a water tower while reportedly performing a maintenance exercise on the structure.
Water workers in South Carolina recently unearthed a pipe that seemed, by today’s standards, ancient.
The lead crisis in Newark, NJ, has clear echoes of the disaster in Flint, MI.
A city near Phoenix recently greenlit a major indirect potable reuse project designed to support the water supply in an area threatened by drought, rising demand, and climate change.
The Trump administration may relax the rules preventing the oil and gas industry from discharging wastewater into rivers and streams.
Over a million people lost their water service in recent years due to shutoffs by major providers in a sign of the growing challenge of water affordability.
The Texas capital is facing drinking water complications including a boil-water notice and use restrictions in the wake of significant flooding.
Lake Mead levels are low, which creates significant complications for water management in Arizona.
State lawmakers in Pennsylvania failed to pass legislation to address drinking water contamination last week in a sign of the difficulty of locating funding to clean up PFAS pollution.