A few key facts about the Flint water crisis

A few weeks ago, I spent the afternoon in Flint.

It was one of the worst water crises in the U.S. since the Great Depression, when the state of Michigan ran out of clean drinking water in the 1940s.

It’s now nearly 20 years later, and the city still hasn’t fixed the problem.

In April, the state started paying the city and the federal government to replace all the lead pipes it had left in the city, but they still haven’t reached that goal.

The city, a predominately black city of about 3.8 million people, still has nearly 100,000 residents who still drink tap water.

The water is still unsafe for drinking, cooking and bathing.

The state is also paying Flint to keep the water from flowing to the rest of the city.

This week, the Flint Water Advisory Board, made up of city officials, engineers, water utilities and others, agreed to take the lead and start fixing the problem at the municipal level.

It also agreed to set aside $4 million to pay for water filtration equipment, bottled water and other repairs.

But it wasn’t clear how much of the money would go toward fixing Flint’s water problem.

Some of it would go to paying for lead pipes, which are mostly made of copper, which have been linked to higher levels of lead in drinking water.

But the city has been slow to start fixing its lead pipes and it’s not clear if the state will reimburse them for the cost of installing those pipes.

And it still doesn’t have the money to replace the thousands of lead pipes that were left in homes and businesses that have been contaminated by the water crisis.

The board is meeting again this week to decide how to proceed.

Flint residents, who have been complaining about lead contamination for months, still haven.

But some are feeling more optimistic about the state’s progress.

“I feel like we’re getting there, and we’re not going to get there until we fix the problems at the city level,” said DeKalb County Councilwoman Sheryl Harris.

Harris said that a few months ago, she started asking residents what they thought would be the next steps in Flint, and they started to talk about the idea of getting rid of the pipes and getting rid on lead.

She said she had some questions about whether that was realistic.

“You know, when you’re talking about fixing the city water system, that’s a lot of money,” Harris said.

“I don’t know if it would make sense to pay that money out of the county’s coffers or just put it on the state.”

That question is now on the agenda for the board meeting next week.

Flint is also taking steps to address the problem of lead.

The U.s.

Environmental Protection Agency, which has been investigating the issue for more than a year, is now recommending that the state install new, lead-free lead pipes in homes.

The Flint Water Treatment Plant has begun removing the lead from the pipes.

The EPA also wants to use corrosion-reducing chemicals and equipment that have the ability to treat the lead.

Flint also has started making improvements to its drinking water, like installing filters in older homes and installing a filter to filter water that is still contaminated by lead.

But many residents still have concerns about the safety of the water, and residents continue to report lead contamination in their water.

And many Flint residents are worried that the city isn’t doing enough to clean up the lead in the water.

Many Flint residents have blamed Gov.

Rick Snyder, who is still the state leader, for failing to act quickly enough to prevent lead from entering the city’s water supply.

Many have also accused the governor of not taking any action to protect the city from lead.

In March, the EPA announced that it was recommending that Flint stop using lead pipes for drinking water and replace them with lead- and zinc-based pipe that use copper.

It has also recommended that the City of Flint implement corrosion control plans and implement a program to treat water coming from Flint homes and restaurants with lead.

Meanwhile, in April, a group of environmental groups called the Flint River Watch launched a campaign called Flint Safe, a coalition of more than 20 groups that includes Flint residents.

They say the group’s goal is to encourage local and state officials to address Flint’s lead problem and stop the lead contamination that is affecting Flint residents and residents of the surrounding areas.

The group’s plan, released last week, calls for a federal cleanup that includes testing of drinking water supplies to determine if any contamination is occurring.

It says a federal investigation is also needed to look into the possibility that lead was leaching from lead-based paint used in Flint homes.

And the group has also proposed a federal government funding plan that would pay for new water treatment plants, filters and other equipment.

The group has said that the groups goal is for the state to fund the entire cost of the federal cleanup, including the cost to remove lead pipes.

But Flint residents don’t believe that