The boost to the Water and Development Alliance will support eight new multi-year programs in Africa.
Five months after the Clean Water Act workshop, the Water Environment Federation and Duke University release a report that summarizes potential solutions to achieving long-term water quality goals.
EPA will begin addressing contaminants in groups and has identified four carcinogenic compounds that merit stricter regulation.
Groups and individuals were chosen for outstanding achievement in boosting awareness of water quality issues.
EPA's handbooks target regions and states responsible for enforcing the Safe Drinking Water Act and offer guidance on public notification rule compliance.
Based on the CH2M Hill study of natural recharge in the aquifer system, Cadiz is developing a groundwater management plan providing for the safe and environmentally-sound, long-term withdrawal of enough clean water.
The Great Lakes Alliance report explores emerging threat and possible solutions.
The Great Lakes Restoration Initiative, led by EPA, would target the most significant chemical, biological, and physical problems in the system.
Members of the National Association of Water Companies will report on their industry and seek congressional support for infrastructure legislation.
EPA will schedule additional public hearings in April.
A new $320 million, four-year initiative could significantly improve drinking water quality for Americans in 12 states in the Mississippi River Basin.
EPA's guidance manual explains specific requirements as well as flexibilities of the Stage 2 Disinfectants and Disinfection Byproducts Rule.
Tampa Bay Water and American Water-Acciona Agua hit the 25 mgd for four months mark and 20 mgd for 12 months, and now SFWMD will fulfill its promise to help fund the plant by paying $31.25 million.
New subsidiary to include existing ventures Best Sand Corporation, Wedron Silica Co., and technology licensed from Kinetico Inc.
Guam, the Commonwealth of Northern Mariana Islands, and American Samoa get a funding boost from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.
The Santa Clara Valley Water District Board recently approved two agreements with the City of San Jose to build a new advanced water treatment facility that will produce highly purified recycled water.
The zero-emission technology can convert saltwater to pure drinking water on a round-the-clock basis – and its energy needs are so low, existing solar technology or even the waste heat of an air conditioning system could power it.