RCAC joined a drinking water advocate coalition to ask California lawmakers for more funding to support small disadvantaged water systems and to provide access to safe drinking water for schools.
During an Assembly Budget Committee No. 3 Resources and Transportation meeting, RCAC CEO Stanley Keasling noted that the drinking water advocates group has proposed a $56 million budget package to advance the human right to water in California.
California’s gotten some rain this year, but the drought isn’t over yet. And for more than one million Californians, the . . .
The Arizona Corporation Commission approved the transfer of Sanders water service from a water company with major violations to the neighboring Navajo Tribal Utility Authority (NTUA).
Until a crisis occurs like the lead-contaminated water in Flint, Michigan, most Americans don’t think much about where their water comes from or if it’s safe.
In 1982, RCAC’s CEO Stan Keasling joined the Board of Directors of the California Coalition for Rural Housing (CCRH). Although CCRH had been around already for six years, Stan’s involvement—which continues today—contributed mightily to bringing sustainable and affordable housing to the state’s thousands of farmworkers and Tribal communities.