The American Society of Civil Engineers (ASCE) issued a preliminary report on Monday that will provide recommendations for how to improve the performance of California’s infrastructure, including how to reduce energy costs.
The report, entitled California Infrastructure, Will it Survive the Climate-Related Challenges?, was commissioned by the California Transportation Commission (CTC), the state’s Department of Transportation.
It will be released this fall.
The ASCE found that “all of the infrastructure in California has deteriorated since the late 1970s.”
That includes the state grid, water supply, and transportation infrastructure.
The agency found that infrastructure needs to be improved to make sure it can cope with the climate crisis.
“California’s transportation infrastructure is in dire need of major upgrades,” the report states.
“This report focuses on the most critical components of this infrastructure: the grid, the water supply system, the transmission lines, and the distribution and distribution of water.”
“The state has long known that water shortages will continue,” said William G. Mather, the director of the Center for Energy and the Environment at the University of California, Berkeley, and one of the authors of the report.
“And so we’re looking for solutions that will not only address the immediate threats to water supplies, but also mitigate the longer-term risks posed by climate change.”
The report recommends that the California Department of Water Resources “build and maintain a state-of-the-art water-supply system” and develop a plan to provide reliable, reliable, and affordable water to millions of people.
It also recommends that water supply companies “reconsider how they design their infrastructure and invest in technologies that will reduce water use and increase water efficiency.”
The state should develop a long-term strategy to invest in new infrastructure to keep the grid from collapsing and help California meet the 2020 Paris climate accord goals.
“It’s important to understand that California is a very dynamic place,” said Steve Trenberth, the head of the CSB.
“We are a place that is rapidly changing and changing quickly.”
Mather said that while the report will not provide concrete policy recommendations, it will provide a roadmap for fixing the state of the state, which is the subject of a lengthy lawsuit.
“The key is to identify how we can best address our challenges to meet the Paris climate agreement,” he said.
The lawsuit is one of several that have been filed against California in the wake of the Paris accord.
According to the lawsuit, California’s “failure to address the state-level failures that resulted in the drought and the catastrophic floods and flooding that resulted from it has created an environment where the public health and public safety are threatened and the environment is in peril.”
California is the nation’s fourth-largest economy, but has been the hardest hit by climate changes.
As the world’s fifth-largest carbon-emitting state, the state is expected to have the biggest impact from climate change.
The water crisis in California began when the Sacramento River flooded in 2008.
It continued to worsen, with water levels dropping to record lows in 2014.
By the spring of this year, the city of Sacramento was still facing a severe water shortage.
In April, Gov.
Jerry Brown signed a statewide emergency declaration to provide $1 billion in aid for water storage, rehabilitation, and restoration projects.
The governor also announced the creation of a $1.2 billion California Emergency Management Agency.
The emergency agency was created as a way to respond to the ongoing water crisis and address “emergency planning, preparedness, and response,” as well as provide “technical assistance, training, and technical support for state agencies,” according to a release from the governor’s office.