The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) says it is working to reduce water pollution around the world.
But many water experts and experts on water say the agency is missing the big picture.
They say we’re missing the larger picture of what it takes to get clean water and how to make it happen.
The Obama administration announced in December that it is developing a clean water policy that includes more than half a dozen water-quality standards.
It is being developed as part of the Clean Water Rule, a rule that requires states and territories to protect drinking water from pollution that occurs when chemicals and other substances are present in streams, rivers, lakes, reservoirs and other sources.
The rule aims to make drinking water more resilient to pollution.
It includes new requirements for states to establish pollution controls and to take other steps to reduce pollution.
States have the option to set up rules for their own water quality.
They are also encouraged to set their own standards for pollution, which are subject to federal review.
A key issue that many states don’t want to be addressed is whether pollution can be regulated as a pollutant, which means it must be monitored and measured to see if it is harmful to human health or the environment.
It’s also a potential way to slow the spread of pollution and protect local economies.
Some experts worry that states will be left to rely on private companies to implement pollution controls, which can be expensive and costly to implement.
For example, some states have already been slow to develop regulations to control pollution from industrial facilities.
The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) is working with states to set a national standard on pollution controls that will require companies to reduce or eliminate pollution when they are used, and to measure it for more than 30 days.
The agency has also asked states to test the water they use for the presence of chemicals like lead, arsenic and chlorofluorocarbons, or CFFCs, in drinking water.
States also must set standards for other chemicals and substances in the water supply, like salt, pesticides, fertilizers and other chemicals that can contaminate the water and pollute fish and wildlife.
The EPA is also working on a rule for public water systems to require that all public water supply systems use chlorine-free tap water to reduce lead, copper and other harmful chemicals.
States must also be more proactive in regulating pollutants in their water supply.
Some experts say that many of the new regulations proposed for 2016 will allow states to limit pollution at their own discretion.
Some state agencies and local governments have also suggested that they are more likely to use their own sources of water for drinking water than private sources.
The EPA has issued rules for many public water utilities to reduce the amount of chemicals that they use.
And some cities have begun to use municipal water for public drinking.
However, most experts agree that public water infrastructure and the infrastructure used to distribute it, such as water treatment plants, are key to the country’s water quality and have to be properly managed.
“We need to get away from the notion that we’re a nation of water cities,” said Paul Skelton, director of the Center for Sustainable Water and a water quality expert at Stanford University.
“We’re a country of cities that really rely on public water.”