Stakeholders submitted final public comments to state and federal officials on the tunnels’ environmental impact Oct. 30, and the reviews were generally unkind. While labor unions and building trades associations in line to benefit financially from the massive public infrastructure project offered their support, a cadre of environmental groups, Delta farmers and Northern California elected officials blasted the project, saying the tunnels would essentially suck the Delta dry and worsen the estuary’s troubled eco-system.
Stakeholders submitted final public comments to state and federal officials on the tunnels’ environmental impact Oct. 30, and the reviews were generally unkind. While labor unions and building trades associations in line to benefit financially from the massive public infrastructure project offered their support, a cadre of environmental groups, Delta farmers and Northern California elected officials blasted the project, saying the tunnels would essentially suck the Delta dry and worsen the estuary’s troubled eco-system. Manny Crisosotomo The Sacramento Bee
Stakeholders submitted final public comments to state and federal officials on the tunnels’ environmental impact Oct. 30, and the reviews were generally unkind. While labor unions and building trades associations in line to benefit financially from the massive public infrastructure project offered their support, a cadre of environmental groups, Delta farmers and Northern California elected officials blasted the project, saying the tunnels would essentially suck the Delta dry and worsen the estuary’s troubled eco-system. Manny Crisosotomo The Sacramento Bee

Delta News

Southern California water agencies push forward on Delta land purchase

November 02, 2015 11:21 AM

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