Most Americans are spoiled when it comes to water, according to Robert Glennon. We open the tap and get as much water as we want and it costs us less per month than a cellphone. • Beneath the Surface: Minnesota’s Pending Groundwater Challenge Glennon, a professor of law and public policy at Arizona State University Read more →
A robust frog and toad population is a good indicator of the health of our environment but their survival is constantly threatened by weather, habitat loss and disease. Read more →
International students often believe Americans have unlimited resources. North Dakota State University Assistant Professor Achintya Bezbaruah, who is leading middle and high school students in clean water projects, said students from around the world are surprised to learn students in the United States face economic constraints.
Climate change and human intervention are helping a new frog hop into Minnesota and the Dakotas.
Aquatic invasive species are drawing a of of attention in Minnesota. Just one invasive, the zebra mussel, is expected to cause billions of dollars in economic effects over the next decade.
Invasive species like zebra mussels have caused millions of dollars in damage to the Great Lakes. But a new study suggests that some invasives can actually benefit their adopted homes.
The Leech Lake Band of Ojibwe is making progress on serving more tribal communities with municipal water treatment plants.
While they have decreased in numbers over the years, illegal fences remain a problem along the Sauk River.