George Hawkins, CEO and General Manager of the District of Columbia Water and Sewer Authority, stands on the front line of a challenge faced by water utilities across the country. Unpredictable and extreme weather strains legacy water infras
So much of the debate over the data-driven economy has centered on the issue of privacy and the limits that should be placed on private enterprise related to the generation, access, and use of swelling data flows.
On May 16 I shared examples of Veolia customers that are already mainstreaming the circular economy. All of these successful companies share something in common: They’ve discovered ways to close supply
There was once a time when Information Technology (IT) recruiters in Virginia could post job listings and receive abundant responses from well-qualified candidates. Throughout the last few years, however, drastic changes have plagued this industry and many others.
Water is an area very much in need of disruption. I’m not talking about turning off the faucet to disrupt its flow, but rather reacting to the alarming statistics on water demand. According to McKinsey & Company, global demand for water will exceed viable resources by 40 percent by 2030.
As a father of two young girls, part of my job is to instill confidence in their abilities throughout childhood by assuring them “anything a boy can do, a girl can do better.” Well, one important area where girls not only match boys’ abilities, but exceed them, is in technology and engineering.
America remains the most generous and philanthropic country on earth. We believe strongly in the service ethic—using private charity to help people and communities in need and improve life at home and abroad.
Our nation's economy continues to evolve, and the health of cities is dependent on their ability to take advantage of these changes. That's why the U.S.