The United States has been through crises of confidence before, and it is now time to regain our confidence that the American way is alive and well on the world stage, write Condoleezza Rice and Philip Zelikow.
Ahead of our inaugural Water Conference on December 1, several conference speakers discuss what compelled them to focus on water scarcity in their professions, how water scarcity relates to trade, and more.
Sound governance structures and public service regulations can help mitigate water management stressors on municipal water systems and services, write Todd Diamond and Basil Mahayni ahead of our inaugural Water Conference.
Water stress and conflict in a number of fragile states in the Middle East and Africa are becoming more visible and carry worldwide implications, writes Marcus DuBois King.
Climate change and regional conflicts make South Asia one of the most water insecure regions in the world, Dr. Zafar Adeel and Dr. Isha Ray told Pacific Council members in the third installment of the Pacific Council’s Summer Teleconference Series.
As a primer for learning about water scarcity and its influence on national, human, and economic security, Pacific Council members explored a desalination plant and a water pollution control facility in Southern California to answer the questions: where does my water come from? And where does it go?
The Pacific Council will use its network-based approach to tackle the complex issue of global and local water scarcity, Jennifer Faust and Rachel Cardone told attendees of the Leading Together Conference in Dallas, Texas.
Today, March 22, is World Water Day. This year’s theme is wastewater, accompanied by a campaign called “Why waste water?” The goal is to educate the public about reducing and reusing wastewater.
No group has been quite as affected by global water crises as women and girls in developing countries. They must be part of the conversation to come up with solutions.
Get to know Rachel Cardone, the Pacific Council's new Global Water Scarcity Project Fellow.