Federal water authorities are making one thing clear: we’re at the table working to strike a balance with state leaders on the Sacramento-San Joaquin Delta.
Letters from Calif. Democrats in Washington to Interior Secretary David Bernhardt and Gov. Gavin Newsom seek the same thing, but say it quite differently.
Thanks to recent rain, Federal water managers used the new biological opinions to pump additional water to the Valley. A court battle ensued. The Feds won.
Meet the bureaucratic wrench being placed into the gears of the complicated legal machinery that guides California’s water to your tap.
After decades of contaminated drinking water, Kettleman City now has a treatment plant. The issue? California is suing to block access to its water supply.
The only shortage appears to be employees stocking shelves, which is why we shouldn’t take America’s food independence shouldn’t be taken for granted.
Only one initiative has inserted common sense and blocked insanity when it comes to the Golden State’s most precious resource.
The proposed voluntary agreements over California’s water is a classic case of the lesser of two evils. It shouldn’t be that way.
Five months after China announced it would no longer buy American agricultural products, a new trade deal has officially been reached.
You should ignore at your own peril the battle over what rules should govern how California grows the food it feeds itself and the world.