California cities hit record conservation during the drought after cutting water use 29 percent in May, according to data released by a state agency Wednesday.
A panel of experts joined Eyewitness News on Monday night for a special program, Drought Crisis 2015.
Water agencies, including California Water Service Co. and the city of Bakersfield, are offering rebates to consumers who use products that conserve water both indoors and outdoors.
In June of 2014, citrus farmer John Gless watched as 60-acres of his citrus trees were bulldozed here in Kern County.
Farmers in at least two California irrigation districts are considering whether to ignore a letter from the state calling for historic cuts in water use during the drought, a lawyer said Thursday.
Republican members of California's congressional delegation are tackling drought relief again with a wide-ranging bill introduced Thursday that attempts to speed up new water storage projects and move more water through river pumps for farms and cities.
A new way to landscape, known as xeriscaping, is catching the attention of homeowners and businesses in drought-stricken Bakersfield.
Federal officials said Wednesday another $150 million would be provided to aid California drought aid programs.
Congressman David Valadao will be a panelist on an Eyewitness News special program, Drought Crisis 2015, airing at 5:30 p.m. June 29 on KBAK.
With water conservation on everyone's mind amid the drought, Eyewitness News examined how much water residential swimming pools take.
A local car wash business on Tuesday announced the completion of a $500,000 project to update its water reclamation systems.
Kern County supervisors on Tuesday banned the use of fireworks in county-owned parks amid the drought.
What is CSUB doing to conserve during this drought? Reporter Carol Ferguson investigates.
Most California farmers, water districts and others affected by the broadest water cutbacks with century-old water rights did not respond to state regulators. It's the latest challenge for State Water Resources Control Board in reducing water consumption during California's fourth year of drought as rivers and streams run too dry to meet demand.
A majority of farmers and others holding some of California's strongest claims to water have missed a deadline to confirm they stopped pumping from rivers and streams during the drought, state officials said Monday.