Clean Water Act: How the L.A. River Became a River Again | KCET
Clean Water Act: How the L.A. River Became a River Again
Understanding the social ecology and connectivity of our cities and its watershed, organizations such as Heal the Bay, the Watershed Council, and the Santa Monica Mountain Conservancy (to name a few) have began aggressive campaigns to restore our water ways. As education reform was the most pressing issue during the civil-rights movement of the 21st Century, over the last decade health care and access to green space have become central topics of the debate around the revitalization of inner cities. Today, watershed efforts are beginning to take off (and pay off) in small and big ways, ranging from community gardens and recycling programs to multimillion dollar urban revitalization plans. These organzations helped put forth the protections for the Clean Water Act for the Los Angeles River.
L.A. River Expeditions
LA River Expeditions George Wolfe, along with a team of kayakers, through their initial LA River expedition contributed to the eventual application of the Clean Water Act.
Clean Water Act
Compton Creek and Lower Los Angeles River Watershed Program Manager, Alex Kenefick on the Clean Water Act.
Mole, Micheladas and More: What to Eat and Drink While Watching the First Episode of ‘In Concert at the Hollywood Bowl’
It’s not a Hollywood Bowl concert without food. Here’s a guide to eating and drinking your way through the bounty of Mexican food in Southern California to complement the first episode of “In Concert at the Hollywood Bowl.”
Spurred by the cancellation of the Hollywood Bowl's summer concert season, the LA Phil, KCET and PBS SoCal have partnered to offer Los Angeles a different communal experience of music through a new television series “In Concert at the Hollywood Bowl.”
USC Faculty Pushes for Independent Investigation into Allegations of Shadow and Dirt Files on Colleagues
USC faculty members are pushing their leadership to demand an independent investigation into allegations that university administrators maintained “shadow files” on employees.
Saying he has zero tolerance toward alleged deputy cliques, most notably in the East Los Angeles station, Sheriff Alex Villanueva today announced a crackdown potentially involving the suspension or firing of more than two dozen deputies.
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