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Five Star Urban Waters Grants Awarded to Rocky Mountain Youth Corps Project in New Mexico
With support from EPA, community-led projects will restore urban waters and streams, address water quality in priority watersheds
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Death By A Thousand Cuts: Will Santa Fe’s campaign to buy up water rights kill the Rio Grande?
At the very same time that few farmers can earn a living from their land, more cities are willing to buy up water rights. And as cities grow, the mandate to provide citizens with clean, plentiful water becomes all the more pressing. (
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File Claudia Borchert presentation
18th Annual Statewide Meeting 2012 - Panel: Meeting water challenges in the face of climate change
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Say goodbye to Phoenix — and the American West
The Colorado River powers cities across Arizona. But with temperatures rising, how long will the water hold out? ----- By William deBuys -- Salon, July 30, 2013 -- [This piece originally appeared on TomDispatch.]
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New Mexico Bureau of Geology and Mineral Resources Open-file Report 576. October 2015. By B. Talon Newton, Ethan Mamer, Peter ReVelle, Hector Garduno
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News and Events Inbox
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EPA Climate Change and Water News
U.S. EPA News EPA's Climate Ready Water Utilities Initiative Announces Webinar Series
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EPA Climate Change, Water News and Other Federal News
U.S. Geological Survey Moves to Create Climate Change Vulnerability Database
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File Troff document Request for Quotes: Federal Clean Water Act Section 604 (b) Water Quality Management Planning 2013
Quotes due October 4, 2013. The Surface Water Quality Bureau (Bureau or SWQB) of the New Mexico Environment Department (NMED) requests quotes from regional public comprehensive planning organizations to conduct water quality management planning as defined under sections 205(j) and 303(e) of the Clean Water Act (CWA). These funds are made available through an RFQ as, given the duration and amount of an award, this is the appropriate approach through the State of New Mexico Procurement Code. In response to this RFQ NMED seeks detailed quotes (i.e. proposals) to conduct water quality management planning. While all quotes focused on water quality management planning are welcomed, those which will fund activities that clearly address the State’s water quality goals to preserve, protect and improve the water quality in New Mexico are likely to be rated highest. In this respect NMED encourages quotes focused on Total Maximum Daily Loads (TMDLs), Use Attainability Analysis (UAA) or other water quality management planning activities that will directly address identified water quality impairments but do not overlap with development of watershed based plans that are eligible for funding through NMED’s 319(h) program.
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article in SRLCC Feb. 2015 newsletter
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