The city and the company, operating under a long-term contract, have developed a successful biosolids program and made significant wastewater treatment plant improvements.
EPCOR will reportedly purchase these water and wastewater services for an estimated $470 million.
The former Kentucky utility director started Jan. 24 as WEF’s new executive director.
As a first step, the organizations will combine forces at the April Water Matters! Fly In.
EPA says comments shed new light on key areas and that the agency plans to propose significantly different standards from what was proposed last year.
Unilever and Paques have begun construction of a bio-digester at the Ben & Jerry's ice cream factory in Hellendoorn, the Netherlands. Waste products released during the production of ice cream will be converted into energy, comprising 40 percent of the ice cream factory's green energy requirements.
University of Utah researchers have developed an electrobiochemical reactor that applies a low electrical voltage to microbes to help them quickly and efficiently remove pollutants from mining, industrial, and agricultural wastewater.
Usibelli Coal Mine Inc., owner of an open-pit coal mine near Healy in Alaska’s central interior, has signed a consent agreement and final order that resolves water permit violations and numerous unpermitted discharges.
Approximately one in four Montrealers take some kind of anti-depressant, and according to new research, the drugs are passing into the waterways and affecting fish.
High demand has persuaded EPA to record presentations and make them available through its website.
The company, which has worked with the agency since the 1970s, will provide technical expertise to the Office of Wastewater Management.
The agreement would resolve allegations in a lawsuit the United States and Indiana filed in September 2009, alleging violations of its Clean Water Act discharge permits.
The company will separate its businesses into three corporations, focusing on technology, water, and defense and information.
Clean Water America Alliance meets with other stakeholders today for dialogue on greater sustainability and stronger science.
Inexpensive igloo-shaped, pollution-eating devices nicknamed "Poo-Gloos" can clean up sewage just as effectively as multimillion-dollar treatment facilities for towns outgrowing their waste-treatment lagoons, according to a new study.
Scientists are reporting that household sewage has far more potential as an alternative energy source than previously thought.
University of Utah researchers developed a new concept in water treatment: an electrobiochemical reactor in which a low electrical voltage is applied to microbes to help them quickly and efficiently remove pollutants from mining, industrial and agricultural wastewater.
As part of the plan, the city will improve its combined sewer system over the next 20 years, reducing discharges of hundreds of millions of gallons of raw sewage to the Mississippi River and its tributaries.
Water is a precious commodity, so finding ways to re-use waste water, especially in arid regions is essential to sustainability.
The guidance offers an approach for coordinated water lab response in the case of a natural disaster, accident, or intentional event.