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Brooks Kelly stopped at a display of smart sprinkler-system controllers.
TEMPE, Ariz. (AP) — Arizona water officials have outlined an ambitious plan to stave off shortages of Colorado River water or at least lessen the impact.
Fear can be a powerful motivator.
Members of several tribes, including the Navajo and Southern Shoshoni, met in Las Vegas last week to discuss their opposition to a massive groundwater pumping project.
It’s early in the morning and Juli Scamardo is in chest waders, guiding me through a beaver meadow in Rocky Mountain National Park.
Water managers say there's a better-than-even possibility that Mexico and the U.S. states of Arizona and Nevada will get less water from the Colorado River in 2020 because of a drought.
A new report shows that people in Utah consume more than twice the amount of water as the average American.
The Colorado River is the lifeline for 40 million people in the West.
Sharing that water comes from years of carefully crafted agreements between seven states and Mexico.
A quiet, rising tension over water in the southwest has burst into the public square.
The Salt River Project (SRP) puts on an annual water expo, and this year’s featured a pile of cold, wet, white powdery stuff on a hot sunny day in Tempe.
From the roof of Chuck McAfee’s adobe farmhouse in rural southwestern Colorado, you can see into three other states: Arizona, New Mexico and Utah.
As the weather warms up, the water level of Lake Mead will once again become a topic of conversation - and a worry.
A years-long fight over tapping rural water for city use is about to get a first-ever hearing before a federal judge in Las Vegas.
As Southern Nevada boomed, the level of Lake Mead—our main water source--dropped. Deeper straws were built to keep whatever water remains in the lake flowing to our homes.