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Residents with Bad Water

CLIMATE CHANGE
What Do Latinos Really Care About? Mi Tierra

It’s election season and the news is full of headlines about the issues most on the minds of voters. And for candidates trying to woo Latino voters, there’s nothing more important than immigration, right? Wrong. Poll after poll shows Latinos are more concerned about the effects of climate change than voters overall and that reducing smog and air pollution, conserving water, and protecting waterways and clean drinking water scored higher than immigration reform. Politicians would do well to pay attention—or pay the consequences.
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CLIMATE CHANGE
These First Climate Scientists Didn't Know About Global Warming

Mary, George IX and William Vaux were out for a fun train ride in the Canadian Rockies. What they saw captivated them—massive glaciers visible from a railway reststop. The took lots of photos and even measurements. Seven years later, when they returned they were shocked at what they found. Learn how a dining stop led to a lifetime of research, and gave rise to—unbeknownst to them—our first climate scientists.
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ENERGY
Forgotten: Did the State of Colorado Leave Residents with Bad Water?

Gas drilling came to the Raton Basin of southern Colorado in the late 1990s and along with it heavy traffic, noise—and what many locals believe—contaminated water. Numerous residents had discovered they had a chemical in their water, "tert-Butyl alcohol" or "TBA." The COGCC, the state agency that regulates oil and gas activities, investigated and published a report suggesting TBA was naturally occurring, among other explanations. Now the case is closed and the report, not only leaves more questions than it answers—it resigns residents to live with water they feel they dare not drink.
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July 24, 2016

Is your air conditioner killing the planet? Thanks to the Montreal Protocol it is—but an amendment to the landmark treaty could be the very thing that saves us.

The Australian team is refusing to stay at the Olympic Village in Rio de Janeiro.

Twenty years from now you might not be able to fly into Philadelphia.

An appellate court ruled that a proposed nuclear power plant can take nearly 55,000 acre feet of water from this Colorado River tributary.

Those stories and more on H2O Radio's weekly news report about water.

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