The past year bore a lot of good news for water. Here are 10 developments.
The Sonoma County Water Agency is pulling out all the stops on wise water use — deploying technologies and encouraging users to conserve.
Here's how Rajendra Singh, winner of this year's Stockholm World Water Prize, has helped people in rural India conserve and restore water.
We don't just need more data about water, we need better ways to analyze it. And that's just the start of fighting water scarcity.
In an age of water scarcity, businesses would be wise to rethink how they view water. Indeed, business ecosystems such as innovation incubators are sprouting up to provide water solutions.
The California drought yields many helpful “top 10 conservation tip” lists, but what we really need is a different way of looking at water.
As global water risks grow, increasing connectivity and remote sensing offer promise to help rein in water use and streamline agricultural efficiency.
There's no one solution for plugging the holes. It's going to take investment, collaboration, a new utility model and a change of mindset.
The Sustainable Development Goals to be considered for adoption this year strive to ensure access to safe water and sanitation for all by 2030.
Increased awareness of the water crisis was reflected in corporate strategies, technological innovations and partnerships this year.