The Central Arizona Project is a 336-mile canal in Arizona that supplies Colorado River water for the Phoenix and Tucson area, agriculture and…
Arizona and other Western states appear unlikely to meet March 4 deadline.
The major water users served by the $4 billion Central Arizona Project — cities, tribes and farms — will all take a hit.
As written, it's "business as usual" for state, says Sandy Bahr.
The state is counting on about 500,000 acre feet of water from the tribe, much of it to help Pinal County farmers deal with the cutback in Colorado River water.
A battle over Pinal County farms' request for more money to drill new wells has unleashed a flood of claims and counterclaims about the farms' economic importance.
A federal takeover of the river is not what Arizona and six other river basin states want as they work on their long-delayed drought contingency plans.
Water supply is a top priority.
There's a wide gap between Pinal County farmers and the Gila River Indians over how to protect the Colorado River and Lake Mead.
A plan to protect farmers from impacts of CAP shortages now looks like it may take a huge bite out of their water supplies instead.
How will elected officials help Arizona understand the long-term water issue and how we can work together to solve it?
The plan would step up requirements for cuts in water deliveries to Arizona, Nevada and eventually California as Lake Mead drops.
But the agency that operates the $4 billion CAP isn't ruling out future efforts to obtain rural water to support growth.
After a clash of interests stops Arizona water bills for this year, top legislators will try again in 2019.
Why disputes over Colorado River reservoir operations and a proposed drought management plan matter to our water supply.
The U.S. Bureau of Reclamation is pushing states in both the Upper and Lower Basins of the Colorado River to reach agreement this year on drought planning.
Economic benefits and our desire to consider options to help Arizona, is why we are at the table.
Request, if granted, would be the third federal boost for the heavily subsidized water project since the 1990s.
Water management requires planning for the future.
A 2018 cutback in water deliveries for the embattled water project remains possible, the feds say.
Assembly leaders say they believe in evolution.