Media Coverage

Read recent media coverage featuring Water in the West and comments from our researchers.

August 01, 2017  | WaterWorld

Newsha Ajami quoted on the benefits of green infrastructure.

July 10, 2017  | Las Vegas Sun

Noah Diffenbaugh discusses the effects of climate change on increasing occurrences of more extreme heat events.

June 29, 2017  | Water Online

Newsha Ajmai discusses innovative water financing and her living map.

June 12, 2017  | Stanford News

Senior Woods Fellow, Richard Luthy and his PhD student, Jon Bradshaw received four awards from the American Society of Civil Engineers Innovation Contest for their AquaCharge project. The project is an optimization tool for enhancing water system resiliency and and sustainability by using combined stormwater and recycled wastewater to augment groundwater recharge.

June 12, 2017  | Water Deeply

Water in the West research and Executive Director, Leon Szeptycki, quoted on successful stories of water rights transfers in the state of Oregon.

June 01, 2017  | Fontana Herald News

Director of Urban Water Policy, Newsha Ajami discusses water management's need to consider challenges such as climate change, population growth, stricter regulations, and aging infrastructure.

June 01, 2017  | The Mercury News

Op-Ed by Water in the West Executive Director, Leon Szeptycki and Director of Urban Water Policy, Newsha Ajami on the how costal desalination plants are likely not the answer to California's water shortages. The potential amount of clean water produced by these plants is only a fraction of California's water budget.

May 08, 2017  | WaterWorld Weekly

Newscast highlights recent work on Water in the West Living Map project, which compiles water financing ideas from around the country.

May 05, 2017  | Water Deeply

Q & A with Newsha Ajami on innovative ways to finance water infrastructure projects and the "living map" she created for people to share their case studies.

April 24, 2017  | The Mercury News

Kimmelman Family Senior Fellow at the Woods Institute for the Environment, Noah Diffenbaugh and his team use math, computers and historical analysis links climate change to weather extremes, challenging skeptics.