Stanford University's Yi Cui and colleagues have developed an energy-saving filter system that destroys E. coli.
As the seawater reverse osmosis industry has evolved and matured over the last 10 years, it is addressing concerns about energy efficiency and ecosystem impacts from concentrate discharge and seawater intake processes.
Glen Daigger of CH2M Hill will serve as president of IWA for a two-year term.
The Anglo-Dutch company has based its technology on oppositely charged electrodes combined with anionic and cationic selective membranes.
University of Michigan-led researchers will examine current climate, land use, precipitation and water governance patterns and then combine the data with climate change models to forecast possible effects.
Global Water Intelligence predicts the industry will not exceed its 2007 performance of 7.5 million cubic meters per day until 2012.
The agency has set the new deadline for Oct. 13 on the revisions to the total coliform rule.
In a cooperative research and development agreement, the team will try to increase the effectiveness of the municipal drinking water distribution network for delivery of better quality water while using less energy.
Inter-American Development Bank and The Coca-Cola Foundation have provided for funds for the program's expansion.
EPA is taking comments through the state of Montana on the Tribe's assertion of authority.
According to the U.S. Geological Survey, glaciers in the Himalaya are a major source of fresh water and supply meltwater to all of the rivers in northern India.
The U.S. Bureau of Reclamation awarded nearly $300,000 to the California district to help conserve water by using high efficiency toilets.
The company will develop antibodies to two species of cryptosporidium for EPA.
The manual provides public water systems and primacy agencies guidance on implementing the assessment and corrective action requirements of the proposed revised total coliform rule.
A Web-based discussion forum is open for business as the agency implements its new drinking water strategy.
Using stock market data and advanced system modeling, a graduate of Ryerson University found a distinct difference between companies that focus on people and the planet as well as profits and those that were likely to "die."
Details on how to register for the Aug. 25 webcast are available on the American Water Works Association website.
The organizations want to know where and when Halliburton, B.J. Services and Schlumberger may have injected diesel during hydraulic fracking activities.
Developed by EPA and DOE scientists, the free software enhances detection of hazardous contaminants in drinking water systems.