The Metropolitan Water District provides drinking water to 19 million Southern Californians.
It’s a tough lesson for one of Southern California’s wealthiest communities.
Work is being done to tap into the ocean, while the water flowing from some taps is already coming from toilets.
When we say the drought is affecting everything, we mean everything – even beer.
From deer and salmon to ducks and geese, our epic drought is a possible death sentence for California wildlife.
The drought is making a difficult fire season even tougher, forcing Cal Fire to rethink the way firefighters use water.
If you don’t follow the rules on water use, your neighbors could report you to the water cops.
The war over water in California dates back more than a century, and the drought has reopened some of the old wounds.
As food prices go up because of the drought, some people are looking to grow their own with less water.
It may surprise you to learn that we do a lousy job keeping track of how much water is being used in this drought – and by whom.
Getting away for some “R-and-R” may be a bit more challenging in this drought.
Some Californians aren’t taking the drought seriously.
The drought has forced firefighters across California to rethink the way they fight fires.
There’s a lesson to be learned from one city in the San Gabriel foothills that used up its water.
Southern California lives or dies on imported water.