From the Editor

  1. 9 Water Technologies Ready For Liftoff

    The Global Cleantech 100 identifies nine innovative water/wastewater technologies set to make significant market impact in the next decade.

  2. Under New EPA, Rural Water Association Sees Chance For Change

    With Donald Trump appointee Scott Pruitt helming the U.S. EPA, the National Rural Water Association sees an opportunity to free its members from burdensome regulations and change the perception of the country’s smallest water utilities.

  3. Putting Algae To Work For Sludge Processing

    A new technology utilizing algae could make sludge digestion easier than ever.

  4. WOTUS Appears Vulnerable To Trump Repeal

    On his way out of office, Barack Obama made a final effort to bolster the Waters of the United States rule (WOTUS), which has drawn controversy since it was issued in 2015.

  5. From Drought To Flooding: California Struggles With Turnaround

    In a drastic about-face, California has gone from historically desperate drought conditions to an inundation of water that has brought its own set of problems.

  6. Does Your Wastewater Treatment Plant Need A Manmade Wetland?

    Research into manmade, floating wastewater treatment wetlands may mark the first step into a new world of sustainable nitrogen removal.

  7. Required Upgrades Are Multi-Million-Dollar Challenge For Wastewater

    Seemingly, all types of public works are crumbling under years of neglect and the price tag for remediation keeps climbing. Wastewater treatment plants are hardly immune to the problem.

  8. Wastewater Utilities Face Uncertain Climate Change Future

    As climate change continues to advance, some are wondering whether our wastewater systems are equipped to handle the future.

  9. What To Take Away From The CCL 4

    The U.S. EPA’s latest roster of concerning drinking water contaminants offers clues into what may be threatening consumers and the regulations that come next.

  10. Changing Membranes And The Future Of Water

    A new fellowship has been awarded to students researching the latest advances in membrane technology and, perhaps, changing the future of water.