Register with Bluefield for immediate, free access
to water market data and analysis.

Episode #162 — 21 January 2020 Troubled Water

with Seth Siegel

New York Timesbest-selling author Seth Siegel joins The Water Values Podcast to discuss his most recent book, Troubled Water: What’s Wrong with What We Drink.

In this session, you’ll learn about:

  • Seth’s background and awakening to the water sector
  • Why Seth chose to write a book on our water systems
  • Seth’s conceptualization of the water governance problem
  • Why Seth believes government does a poor job of regulating government
  • Seth’s multi-faceted solution to the water governance problem
  • Seth’s history of how municipal ownership became the dominant water utility model
  • How consolidation will help address the problems with our utilities
  • How to convert safe drinking water from an environmental issue into a public health issues

Resources and links mentioned in or relevant to this session include:

Thank You!

Thanks to each of you for listening and spreading the word about The Water Values Podcast! Keep the emails coming and please rate and review The Water Values Podcast on iTunes and Stitcher if you haven’t done so already. And don’t forget to tell your friends about the podcast and whatever you do, don’t forget to join The Water Values mailing list!

Share with colleagues

More Podcasts

Workforce Development for Water Utilities with Khris Dodson #164 — 18 February 2020

TWDB Chairman Peter Lake Talks Texas Water with Peter Lake #163 — 04 February 2020

Moonshot Missions & the Modules that Can Optimize Utilities with George Hawkins #161 — 07 January 2020

What factors are driving water utilities to invest in digital solutions? New Digital Water Focus Report (Complimentary Excerpt) #DigitalWater #FutureofWater #SmartWater

Utility Management Conference
Feb 25-28, 2020 / Anaheim, CA 

WEX Global 2020
March 2-4 / Valencia, Spain

31 Jan 2020 Report: Data demand will drive $92 billion in investment by 2030

30 Jan 2020 Sprawl, climate crisis combine to hit disadvantaged communities the hardest