Chuck Cullom discusses the Upper Basin's five-point plan, water cut-offs and who IS responsible for water losses.
As drought and climate change sap the Colorado River, even the water in the Upper Basin’s high-elevation reservoirs isn’t enough to protect the larger system.
Lake Powell’s delta is the place where the flowing Colorado River meets the stillwater reservoir.
Colorado, New Mexico, Utah and Wyoming may face requests for voluntary cutbacks in their use of Colorado River water next year.
A new study shows that sedimentation from the Colorado River means that Lake Powell's storage capacity is lower than previously believed.
Low levels and warming waters threaten to increase invasive species in the Colorado River.
As competition for water increases, the way hydropower is managed within regions and across the power grid in the U.S. will have to evolve.
Drought and demand threaten a critical component of the Western grid as Lake Powell approaches minimum power pool for the first time.
Lake Mead and Lake Powell could reach water levels low enough to halt hydropower production.
Lake Powell will receive 1 million acre-feet of water from the Colorado River as a short-term solution to drought, boosting lake levels and protecting hydropower production.