When California Was a Wild West—and Now It’s a Wild World

California’s rainy season is finally over, and it looks like it could be another good one for the state. 

According to a recent report from the U.S. Department of Agriculture, the drought in California has caused the state to see its population increase by 10.8 million people in the last year. 

California has been hit hard by the severe drought, which has also had a major impact on the agriculture industry. 

In response, Governor Jerry Brown has vowed to reduce the state’s agricultural subsidy, which was worth $9 billion last year, to $2.5 billion in 2019. 

The state has been forced to ration water to its farmers by as much as 50 percent, and has seen some of the worst drought in recent memory. 

To combat the drought, California has been moving toward a system that would give farmers the freedom to sell excess water to water rights holders, and use it to irrigate their crops. 

There are currently about 10,000 farmers and ranchers in the state, and the majority of those are from the Central Valley. 

Some farmers and owners have already started watering their crops with groundwater, but most of the state is still under a severe drought. 

On Wednesday, the state announced that it had approved the sale of the Central California Water Authority (CCWA) water rights, which give farmers and ranch owners the ability to sell surplus water to right holders. 

Farmers and rancher owners will now be able to purchase water rights at $2 a gallon. 

They will also be able sell excess surplus water at a discounted rate, with a cap of $10 per acre per year.

The state also plans to allow water rights owners to sell water to non-rights holders, at a price that is $1 per acre of water. 

However, as The Sacramento Bee reported, California will be selling a larger amount of water to residents, so farmers and others will have to be careful about how much water they are willing to sell. 

“In California, the people who need water, especially farmers and their employees, are the least-privileged,” Governor Brown said in a statement.

“They are the most vulnerable to drought and to the effects of climate change.

This system will enable California to meet its water needs while protecting the most disadvantaged.” 

As a result of the drought and the drought-like conditions, some areas of the California desert have been flooded. 

Governor Brown has also pledged to spend $4.5 million to help farmers in the Central Coast area. 

He said that the money will be used to provide irrigation and water rights to farmers, and to help businesses find more water.

 “As California continues to experience this unprecedented drought, it is clear that drought is an affliction we must address as a state, with water as a key component,” Governor Jerry B. Brown said.

“We will not tolerate inaction on the part of those who profit from drought and its impacts. 

For the first time in decades, California is experiencing the type of severe drought that impacts our agriculture sector and economy. 

This is another step forward in protecting our water, our economy, and our citizens from this drought.” 

The drought has also created a political fight over water rights in the Pacific Northwest. 

While many California water rights are being sold, some water rights that are owned by the state are being held by the Northwest Water District, which includes the Seattle area.

Related Post