When you think about wastewater what comes to mind (and nose)? Likely, a long list of bad-smelling, murky colored substances: human waste, sewage, food scraps, oils, soaps, and chemical pollutants.
The 2021 MENA Business & Environmental Leadership Forum brings together regional and world leading experts on business’ role in sustainable development to present cases, best-practices, and opportunities for advancing green recovery in the Middle East and North Africa (MENA) region.
Tom Williams, Director of Water at WBCSD, Alexandra Knezovich, Director of Operations at Toilet Board Coalition & Michael Alexander, Head of Water, Environment and Agriculture Sustainability at Diageo and Vice …
“We have both the responsibility and opportunity to collaborate with other sectors of society on solutions, combining our resources and efforts to ensure there are sustainable and resilient freshwater resources for all.” Click below to watch the video and read the whole story.
A lot can happen in a year. Having just assumed the roles of Chair and Vice Chair of WASH4Work around World Water Day in 2020, we were on the cusp of a most unprecedented year.
What does it mean to “build back better” as the global economy seeks to recover from the shock of COVID-19? The international environmental community has proposed a “green” global recovery that prioritizes reducing greenhouse gas emissions as governments work to create jobs and stimulate economic growth.
There’s no doubt that companies and other stakeholders are interested in mitigating their water risks and ensuring water security in the long-term.
During times of crisis, communities often face problems that soon branch into many more. We saw this yet again in 2020, as the COVID-19 pandemic grew beyond a severe public health crisis to cause ripples of other troubles across many communities.
The US Water Prize celebrates outstanding achievement in the advancement of sustainable, integrated, and inclusive solutions to our nation’s water challenges. Nominations are due Wednesday, March 3, by 8:00pm EDT.
Water systems in most large urban areas like California’s Silicon Valley are linear and highly centralized.