Is it time for a new approach to municipal water infrastructure?
By adjusting watering speeds, redirecting sprinklers and addressing evaporation, growers can dramatically reduce water and energy costs.
Beverage companies are among the most visible users of water. Some are using payments for ecosystem services to treat water differently.
The beverage giant, working with NRG, IBM DEKA and others, aims to install 2,000 off-grid purification systems on 4 continents.
Coca-Cola will work with the USDA to beef up watersheds in national parks.
The just-concluded annual event called on the UN to create a dedicated sustainable development goal on water for 2014.
The world's water heavyweights met in Stockholm to address looming threats to quality and quantity. Here are highlights.
A report from Environmental Entrepreneurs rings a warning about future shortages.
In many parts of the world, people have had no idea how much water is being withdrawn from aquifers -- until now.
As infrastructure costs rise for utilities, the current pricing models used by water utilities are inadequate.
Water poses growing risks to more than the bottom line, but it's often treated as a side concern. The WWF shares these tips.
What can states learn from Arizona and Colorado about uniting water and energy planning?
The living wall at the Palace Hotel will capture rainwater, improve air quality and regulate the temperature inside the hotel.
Upgrading aging water infrastructure is costly, but advanced technology can help utilities detect leaks or unbilled water usage faster.
Investors and innovative companies have recognized the business opportunities in water tech, but the emerging field is not without its challenges.
Energy and water are fundamentally connected, yet most policies don't recognize that symbiosis.
Here's what we can learn from Texas's current approach to energy and water policy.
With awareness of corporate water risks rising, the CDP plans to add scoring to its Water Disclosure system in 2014.
Craft brewers know they can't make a great product without great water, so they're calling on President Obama to strengthen the Clean Water Act.
Early results from IBM projects in three states show how sensors, analytics and power modeling software are reducing leaks and risky runoff.