Listen: Colorado River, Colorado Rockies, Brad Udal discussed on All Things Considered
"Shutdown fell to her like bad strategy a standoff in Washington that hurt regular people way out here in rural America just seems like there's other ways of doing it. Then, you know, putting people out of work, and, you know, wanting their income, then just seems like there's gotta be a better way. But I don't know what that way would be white says she to still backs the president and still wants his wall built full show. The overwhelming majority of conservative voters still trust is leadership. But her doubts about the wisdom of the shadow. Down are reflected in polls that show Trump losing ground in recent weeks nationwide. Even with some of his core. Supporters white men without college degrees evangelical and registered Republicans. Brian man, NPR news, New York. You're listening to all things considered from NPR news. Nearly all the lettuce in this country has grown with water from the Colorado river, which means a nineteen year drought along the river has far reaching implications. Neighboring states are still trying to come up with a deal by Thursday to avert a crisis. Lauren summer of member station, K Q, E D And energy and environment. Team reports the Colorado river touches seven states goes through the Grand Canyon and reaches the faucets. A forty million people from Denver to Los Angeles. But it starts as just a trickle high in the Colorado Rockies. One of the cool things about a snow melt is it's really efficient. Tens of getting the river. Brad Udal is a climate scientist at Colorado state university and a few summers ago, we are at the very spot that run off becomes a river. No question. The nineteen year drought. Here has been bad. But climate change is making things worse. You heat up the climate. You're gonna get fundamental impacts of water cycle. We've known this for almost fifty years now a warmer atmosphere. Sucks up water drying, it out of plants and soils Udal says."