Archive For The “Way forward” Category
This is a first instance that alternative recommendations to Pakistan’s national water policy framework are being proposed by an independent body and also a first time that a report on estimation of the size of water economy of Pakistan is being published. This report contains the Think Tank’s position on two other critical areas of water challenges facing Pakistan; a position paper on the Water Economy of Pakistan and a research report on early warning strategies for Drought Management
campaign promises to restore the U.S. industrial base, boost job creation and prosperity for all, we humbly suggest that he look to the future rather than pandering to the vested interests that represent an industrial era, technology and ideas of government that no longer exist or continue to diminish.
Shehbaz Sharif said that a clear and comprehensive plan should be evolved for the effective implementation of the potable water project and final recommendation should be presented in this regard in seven days.
. The mayor admitted the fact that the underground water level of the provincial capital was depleting fast and immediate steps were needed to preserve this precious resource for future generation. He also admitted that traces of arsenic were also found in some of the tube-wells in the provincial capital,
Entering saaf Pani project Punjab Pakistan, do not forget -Chinese experts please do not forget these factors. make full use of previous experience in Pakistan
‘Water belonging to India cannot go to Pakistan,’ says Modi
Most of the water consumption is by drinking, washing and irrigation. But water when we drink, use for washing or irrigation still stays as water i.e H2O. equally important is consuming Oxygen that changes to CO2 and H2O when consumed. Water is water even when in Sea, hence their is not going to be any…
Finally it Looks the Saaf Pani project will be taken over by Chinese companies
The Farakka Barrage was created by India in 1975 to divert water from the Ganges River system.
Bangladesh is a lower riparian country that heavily relies on the flow of the Ganges to meet its food and water demands; any change in the flow of the Ganges significantly affects it.
The Ganges Water Treaty has a limited ability to meet the current needs of both India and Bangladesh.
If agreements over other transboundary rivers can be achieved – particularly the Teesta River – then it may be possible for the countries to improve water sharing goodwill and collaboration. Alternative methods for co-operation must be explored.