Californians again earned good grades for water savings last month, cutting overall urban use by 31 percent compared with July 2013, officials said.
A Columbia University study estimates between 8 and 27 percent of California’s drought is likely attributable to climate change.
The Old Sacramento Underground Tours, started six years ago by city historian Marcia Eymann, offer both a family-friendly interactive history tour and an adult tour that also covers gambling, crime and prostitution in Sacramento.
Quirky beach region Big Sur combines quintessential California beaches with a unique bohemian vibe that attracts 3 million visitors each year.
In addition to the large blazes, thousands of lightning strikes on bone-dry landscape have sparked hundreds of smaller fires.
A federal judge has ruled that families held in immigration detention facilities must be released after finding that their detention was in serious violation of an earlier court settlement.
Some people are calling Trump’s comments “fringe rhetoric.” But others are worried that the Republicans will take on anti-immigration and anti-Latino sentiment.
Fighting California’s drought is a bit like running a political campaign, complete with carefully calibrated messages crafted with polling data.
Even details like colors are used for maximum effect.
States have employed a host of energy-saving programs, green-purchase requirements, building efficiency standards and financial incentive arrangements to meet those goals. So how are they doing in meeting targets they have set for themselves?
Vaccines, melanoma, and nicotine, oh my. “This Week In Health” offers some highlights from the world of health news and wellness tips that you may have missed this week.
“Families losing their jobs cannot afford solar panels on their homes when they can no longer afford their homes because they have no job.”
Immigrant children who are in the country illegally would receive public health care coverage in California under a budget deal announced Tuesday.
As a fourth year of drought continues to drain aquifers and reservoirs, California water managers and environmentalists are urging adoption of a polarizing water recycling policy known as direct potable reuse.
“We need answers about why this happened, why the response was insufficient and what can be done to prevent another tragic spill like this from happening in the future.”