'Chinatown' did for water much the same thing that 'The Jungle' did for meatpacking, or 'American Psycho' did for Wall Street.
Articles tagged "water"
A billion gallons of water each day will be purified by the $1.6 billion facility.
And most of that dampness is still totally worthless to us.
But even after passing through sewage treatment plants, water otherwise considered safe enough to drink or be discharged into waterways without risk of pollution still can contain remnants of drugs and anti-bacterial soaps.
A new method from MIT collects five times more water than current systems.
Meanwhile, the rest of us need to get used to the idea of drinking sewage.
Can an app save nearly a quarter of the planet's wasted water?
Getting personal with America’s largest dead zones.
Remember that time thousands of dead birds fell out of the sky above Arkansas? Well, nature is back on the warparth, with reports of thousands of dead fish floating along the river Arieş in Romania emerging at the end of this May.
Everything is thirsty and it may never get better.
Avoiding the fresh waterpocalypse won't be easy, but it's possible.
With myWater, Anthony Jakubiak's aim is simple: Give consumers a way to control their water use, or at least give it a little more thought than they already do.
20,000 ships under the sea.
Agriculture is a major culprit, as is the energy industry.
Just don't go drinking it.
How Earth-water actually got to the Moon is, however, still a question.
Scarcity thinker Stan Cox on the inevitability of everyone having to make do with less everything.
Without innovative water infrastructure, Florida is swallowing itself.
The Middle East is drying up.
I wish I could say "Hurricane Sandy developed this guy's film," or some such punched-up header, but as whimsically dream-like as these images are, that likely isn't the case.
New pictures from NASA’s Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter suggest there’s currently water lurking in underground crevices inside the McLaughlin Crater.
Water's so scarce, America is now considering a massive aqueduct from Missouri to Denver.
A new study supports that conclusion, but beware the hype