August 1, 2019

Featured in The Wilson Quarterly

Sea, Sun, and Peace?

An environmental group wants to unite Israelis, Palestinians, and Jordanians behind the idea that water can bring peace in the Middle East.
July 31, 2019

Featured in Circle of Blue

Podcast: Speaking of Water With Peter Gleick

Here with Dr. Peter Gleick, co-founder and president emeritus of the Pacific Institute. Peter serves on the Circle of Blue Board of Trustees from his base in California, where Governor Gavin Newsom just signed a bill directing some $130 million to improve access to clean drinking water for many state residents.
July 31, 2019

Featured in The Climate Pod

Examining the Water Crisis

As an expert on water and climate issues, Dr. Gleick joined the podcast to talk about the crisis we face, what needs to be done about it, and the importance of science in the public debate.
July 30, 2019

Featured in Maven's Notebook

The Daily Digest: Peter Gleick on the CA’s drinking water bill

But the reality is that even in this country, there are many, many people without access to what most of us think of as safe, affordable, clean water and sanitation.But the reality is that even in this country, there are many, many people without access to what most of us think of as safe, affordable, clean water and sanitation.
July 19, 2019

Featured in PowerTechnology

The Future of Hydropower Energy

What does the future hold for the world’s largest renewable energy source, hydropower? Hydropower is an incredibly old source of energy, tracing its usage back to the watermills that have been a staple of civilisations since ancient times.

June 28, 2019

Featured in New York Times

Would You Drink Water Out of a Can?

PepsiCo said Thursday that it would test-market canned Aquafina water early next year as a more environmentally friendly alternative to plastic bottles. About the last thing Selena James wants to do is drink water from a can.
June 19, 2019

Featured in NOVA

Thirsty for solutions, water managers are putting AI-powered tools to work

When Meena Sankaran was a child growing up in Mumbai, India, her family didn’t have consistent access to water in their home, and what they did have wasn’t always safe to drink. She was often sick—with typhoid, malaria, jaundice, mumps, and pneumonia, all before she was 17. If these illnesses weren’t directly water-related, the lack of clean water didn’t help her recovery.