BEIJING, April 18- A French utility blamed by China for failing to maintain water quality standards said on Friday it is not responsible for polluting tap water with a cancer-causing chemical.» Read More
Utility companies in the Northeast are preparing for storm Nemo, with Ralph Larossa, president of PSE&G.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports on New Jersey Governor Chris Christie's State of the State Address.
One in six people worldwide can't get water to drink, and this problem shows no signs of abating. But one company is trying to improve the situation by recycling. CNBC's Chloe Cho spoke to Olivia Lum, Executive Chairman & Group CEO, Hyflux to find out more.
Pumping water from flooded buildings, rails and tunnels is a top priority in recovering from Sandy. Gretchen McClain, Xylem president & CEO, discusses her company's involvement in "dewatering" infrastructures.
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo spoke with Oscar winner Matt Damon who is co-founder of Water.org, and the non-profit organization's CEO Gary White. Water.org helps end the water crisis among the world's poor.
While most Americans worry about gas and heating oil prices, water rates have surged in the past dozen years, according to a USA TODAY study of 100 municipalities.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis reports on how this year's drought has impacted water companies across the nation.
Will dwindling water supplies cause the next big blackout in America? Christine Tezak, Baird senior energy and environmental analyst, weighs in with the impact of the drought's effects on energy.
Nicholas DeBenedictis, Aqua America CEO, discusses his company's recent successful and collaborative efforts with Penn Virginia Resource Partners, known as PVR Water Services LLC.
Heiner Markhoff, CEO of Water & Process Technologies, GE Power & Water tells CNBC about the new technologies available to achieve energy efficiency. He adds that the company is exploring opportunities in the shale gas sector, but concerns remain.
Is water the next big commodity trade? David Henderson, XPV Capital founder, explains why his firm is investing in high growth water companies.
There are a number of ways to play the water trade, from ETFs, to mutual funds, and water-related equities, reports CNBC's Courtney Reagan.
David Rose, Wedbush Securities, discusses XYL stock and whether there is money to make in water.
Will water will be the No. 1 essential commodity on which the 21st century will turn? Ronald Lauder, RWL Water Group chairman, provides perspective.
Discussing the current state of the private water sector with, Michael Gaugler, Breen Murray, Carret & Co. analyst.
American Water operates treatment plants, dams and pumping stations, and provides other water services. Jeffry Sterba, American Water CEO shares outlook for the company.
Many luxury goods have existed for centuries and enjoyed widespread popularity despite official bans. What are some in-demand luxury goods that have been banned?
The Chinese government hopes to become a force in yet another environment-related industry: supplying the world with desalinated water. The NYT reports.
"I am looking for dislocation, opportunities to add value over a long period of time. You take a company like GlaxoSmithKline, profitability is up two-fold in the last 13 years, yet the share price is down 30 percent. So as a long-term investor, if I can buy Glaxo at 30 percent less, and 12 years on it has doubled its profitability, that's a good trade," Haig Bathgate, CIO at Turcan Connell, told CNBC.
"In many places water is taken for granted, but that is changing now, and we see a lot of countries becoming much more aware of their relationship with and dependence on water," Anders Berntell, executive director at SIWI, told CNBC's Investing Edge. He added those companies that were aware of their relationship with water and how it affected their businesses were likely to be more successful than others in the long-term.