Will Phoenix run out of water if the Central Arizona Project has a few dry years? No.
Arizona's two largest cities are launching new strategy aimed at countering anticipated impacts of drought and long-term climate change.
A brief history of why Arizona bears the brunt of shortage, and why solutions are complicated and difficult to craft.
Tom McCann, assistant general manager of CAP, explains why the reports of impending water shortage to central Arizona cities are inaccurate.
Shortages not expected to impact deliveries to cities for 10-15 years, and then recovery of water stored underground will provide full supply.
Although experts have been aware for years that shortages would eventually occur, they could effect cities sooner than previously expected.
AMWUA's Executive Director explains that groundwater management continues to be critical to Arizona's future.
This spring's snowmelt was the eighth-driest on record, but the reservoir system is in good shape, and next winter looks promising.
Leaders at northern Arizona's annual Legislative Water Briefing in Prescott Valley discussed issues surrounding efforts to ensure water supplies
Judge Crane McClennen ruled that ADWR erred in concluding that the developer of the Tribute project has proven an adequate water supply.