Why the US has become the world’s largest producer of bottled water

A year ago, a group of environmental groups filed a lawsuit in federal court in Washington, DC, claiming the U.S. is now the world.

The group called on the government to impose “a new policy of zero tolerance for drinking water contamination by bottled water.”

The lawsuit alleges the U,S.

“is a global leader in water contamination,” and that the “crisis is the result of decades of irresponsible, corporate-driven development.”

The group’s lawsuit alleges that “many U.s. communities have been drinking bottled water for decades, but are now seeing a dramatic increase in water poisoning and lead poisoning.”

According to the group’s website, bottled water is the “most popular water in the world, but the government has failed to regulate it properly and to protect the public.”

As a result, the groups said, drinking water quality has deteriorated, with “more lead and arsenic in drinking water, and more fish in the ocean.”

The complaint claims that the bottled water industry has spent $1.2 billion since 1998 on research and development for bottled water, “including at least $500 million to develop and market a water filter.”

The groups lawsuit alleges “there is a lack of oversight and oversight is being ignored,” and the companies “have repeatedly ignored the public health and safety warnings.”

A spokesperson for the U to the AP confirmed the lawsuit and said the company has “not seen a similar claim of water contamination of drinking water.”

But in an email to the Associated Press, a spokesperson for The Center for Public Integrity, a nonprofit news organization, told the AP that “the Center for Science in the Public Interest does not dispute the findings of the lawsuit, but does not believe that the company that has filed the lawsuit has the resources to go forward with a legal action.”

The Center also pointed out that the AP did not ask about the lawsuit in the story.

The Center has reported on the issue of water pollution in the U for years.

It is one of the few news organizations that regularly publishes reports on bottled water pollution.

In a 2016 report, the group cited the EPA’s own report on bottled drinking water and found that bottled water contaminated about 40 million people across the U., with the largest concentration of lead poisoning in Flint, Michigan, where lead pipes lead to a city that was devastated by lead-contaminated water.

And in a 2016 investigation, The Center found that the EPA is the largest single donor to a research program that studies the health effects of lead.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention also found that drinking water in Flint has become polluted with lead.

According to The Center’s 2017 report, bottled drinking-water contamination in Flint was “the highest level in the country for drinking-Water contaminants and the highest level for the city since 1990.”

A similar study from The Center, published in 2014, found that more than half of the children in Flint who were tested in 2013 were at higher risk of having elevated blood lead levels than in previous years.

But as The Center reported in its report, lead is not a pollutant and it does not cause health problems.

And while the water in Detroit and other cities in the region is contaminated with lead, the levels of lead found in Flint’s drinking water are not the same as those found in lead-powdered tap water in California or New York City.

Still, some experts say that bottled drinking fountains are more likely to be contaminated with contaminants because they are used to provide drinking water to homes and businesses, rather than for human consumption.

“It’s not surprising that water fountain companies would be using lead-based plumbing because it’s cheaper,” said Dr. Michael M. D’Antonio, a professor of water science at New York University.

“And it’s also not surprising they’d be using them because they’re not going to have to take corrective measures.”

A 2015 study by the University of Minnesota showed that the lead levels in bottled water in parts of the Midwest are significantly higher than in tap water.

A 2013 study by Dr. Darrin R. Miller, a public health professor at the University at Buffalo, found similar levels of contamination in samples from New York and Minnesota.

Miller found that water bottled in Minnesota was nearly three times higher than tap water and tap water bottled near Buffalo was almost four times higher.

The studies were published in the journal Water Quality, a journal of the American Society of Civil Engineers.

In 2016, the Centers for Clean Water issued a report on lead-poisoning in bottled drinking systems.

In it, the EPA found that Flint’s water supply was contaminated with arsenic, lead, cadmium, and mercury, and that more water was being contaminated than in Flint.

And the EPA report found that “all the water samples in Flint tested positive for lead.”

“These contaminants are found in our drinking water,” said David W. Miller III, the executive director of the Center for