The rehabilitation of Grizzly Dam addresses safety concerns of corroded steel, seepage and operational problems.
Douglas County will not use COVID-relief funding to help finance a controversial $400 million-plus proposal to export farm water from the San Luis Valley to their fast-growing, water-short region.
Smaller cities. Soaring water prices. Scorched desert towns.
Is Colorado’s most precious resource a public good or a private property right?
Some worry about Wall Street’s involvement in trading water, but two researchers argue the risks are likely overblown.
Water Desk Director Mitch Tobin talks to Cynthia Koehler, director of the Water Now Alliance, about the many challenges facing water providers and the solutions they are pursuing to make water systems more resilient and sustainable.
Part of a series by Aspen Journalism, KUNC, KJZZ and The Nevada Independent exploring how investors are banking on the West’s water scarcity.
Colorado enacted five major pieces of water legislation, including providing more water for environmental flows and studying how to limit water speculation.
Western states are still able to provide relatively affordable water, but that could change as utilities try to recoup losses associated with the pandemic and begin to pay for the massive repairs and upgrades to their systems that were on the drawing board before COVID-19 struck.
Colorado's legislature has authorized a study of the state's anti-speculation laws
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