Water, Water Everywhere?
1. U.S. Government Accountability Office, Freshwater Supply: States’ Views of How Federal Agencies Could Help Them Meet Challenges of Expected Shortages, GAO-03-514 (July 2003).
2. The National Academies Press, Colorado River Basin Water Management: Evaluating and Adjusting to Hydroclimatic Variability, Washington, D.C. (2007).
3. Cornelia Dean, “That ‘Drought’ in Southwest May Be Normal, Report Says,” the New York Times, February 22, 2007, p. A1.
4. Associated Press, “Lake Mead May Dry Up by 2021,” February 13, 2008, accessed at http://news.nationalgeographic.com/news/2008/02/080213-AP-lake-mead.html.
5. American Water Works Association Research Foundation and University Corporation for Atmospheric Research, Climate Change and Water Resources: A Primer for Municipal Water Providers (AwwaRF 2006).
6. The National Academies, Report In Brief, “Desalination: A National Perspective” (2007).
7. Joel Achenbach, “‘Dead Zones’ Appear In Waters Worldwide: New Study Estimates More Than 400,” the Washington Post, August 15, 2008, p. A2, available at http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/content/article/2008/08/14/AR2008081401910.html.
8. U.S Environmental Protection Agency Chesapeake Bay Program, Chesapeake Bay Program - A Watershed Partnership, 2008, available at http://www.chesapeakebay.net/nutr1.htm.
9. U.S. Government Accountability Office, Water Infrastructure Information on Financing, Capital Planning, and Privatization, GAO-02-764 (August 2002).
10. Congressional Budget Office, Future Investment in Drinking Water and Wastewater Infrastructure, November 2002, ISBM 0-16-01243-3.
11. U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Clean Water and Drinking Water Infrastructure Gap Analysis (September 2002), available at http://www.epa.gov/waterinfrastructure/infrastructuregap.html.