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The Nestlé Controversy: 5 Scandals That Show It's Time to Boycott Nestlé
S.E. Smith— 2015-05-15 11:30 am | Last updated 2019-01-09 08:27 am
There’s a Nestlé controversy brewing up this week as the firm comes under the gun for resolutely continuing to bottle water in California despite the state’s historic drought. While Governor Jerry Brown has instituted restrictions on water use and Californians—ironically—are being forced to buy bottled water because their own wells are running dry, Nestlé is pumping a shockingly unknown amount out of California aquifers....
In California, Nestlé bottles water in desert regions of the state that are already struggling with water shortages, and it refuses to disclose how much it processes at its facilities. In Wisconsin, the firm became involved in a protracted dispute over pristine water sources, while Nestlé has also made itself extremely unpopular in Oregon. Critics also accuse Nestlé of privatizing what should be a free public resource across the United States.

Reporting on the situation in California, David Dayen at Salon notes that Nestlé gets around water usage restrictions by pumping on reservations, which are not accountable to states because of their status as sovereign lands.
Nestle  evil  water  infant  formula  child  slavery  Union  palm_oil 
7 weeks ago by Quercki
Nestlé water source draws U.S. review - LA Times
The Forest Service has allowed Nestlé and previous pipeline operators to continue transporting water about four miles, from a series of bore holes and tunnels to a storage tank near California 18, without more stringent review required after the original permit was issued in 1976, the suit alleged. Nestlé acquired the permit in 2002, and the Forest Service allowed the company to continue using the water source while the permit was under local review.

That review now will be subjected to the more modern and strict standards of the National Environmental Policy Act.
water  Nestle 
april 2016 by Quercki
Water Usage & Privatization | Food Empowerment Project
References 

[1] UN Water Statistics ªªhttp://www.unwater.org/statistics_res.html (12/04/10ºº)

[2] “Coping with water scarcity.” Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations. 2007.
ªªhttp://www.fao.org/newsroom/en/focus/2007/1000521/index.html (12/04/10ºº)

[3] “Water Fact Sheet.” Pacific Institute. ªªhttp://www.pacinst.org/reports/water_fact_sheet/ (12/04/10ºº)

[4] Interlandi, Jeneen. “The New Oil: Should private companies control our most precious natural resource?” Newsweek. October 08, 2010. ªªhttp://www.newsweek.com/2010/10/08/the-race-to-buy-up-the-world-s-water.html# (12/04/10ºº)

[5] Gleick, P. H., Singh, A., and Shi, H. “Threats to the World’s Freshwater Resources.” Pacific Institute for Studies in Development, Environment, and Security. 2001.ªªhttp://www.pacinst.org/reports/freshwater_threats/threats_to_the_worlds_freshwater.pdf (12/04/10ºº)

[6] “Vital Water Graphics.” United Nations Environment Programme. 2008. Retrieved 3/7/2013 from http://www.unep.org/dewa/vitalwater/article186.html

[7] Shiva, Vandana. Water Wars: Privatization, pollution, and profit. Cambridge, MA: South End Press, 2002.
http://books.google.com/books?id=J7CGlu6&sig=rRYWh4AaYycGZCg&saonepage&q&f=false(12/11/10)

[8] “Aquastat fact sheet.” Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations. 2008.ªªhttp://www.fao.org/nr/water/aquastat/water_use/index.stm (4/12/13ºº)

[9] “Estimated Use of Water in the United States in 2000.” US Geological Survey.ªªhttp://pubs.usgs.gov/circ/2004/circ1268/htdocs/table08.html (12/04/10ºº)
water  Nestle  reference  environment 
august 2013 by Quercki

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