In the United States, water is the leading source of clean energy and clean water.
And the country is on a collision course with Mexico, where U.s. water supply and its water infrastructure are crumbling.
In fact, Mexico is the world’s top water consumer, accounting for more than half the nation’s fresh water consumption, according to a study by the Pew Research Center.
The United States is the second-largest water consumer after China, and U. S. consumption of water is projected to climb to 845 billion gallons in 2030, the study said.
The Trump administration is trying to shift that trend by cutting funding for water projects, including a major one in southern Texas.
That could cut U. s water supply by as much as 1 billion gallons, according the Pew study.
The water crisis in Mexico has forced the country to rely on a variety of water-saving measures, including using alternative water sources, like natural gas, instead of pumping more water.
It also has forced Mexico to seek new ways to increase water efficiency, and it has reduced demand for natural gas and other hydrocarbon products.
And as Mexico has lost the ability to grow crops in the U. to sell, that has also made it more expensive for farmers to grow corn, soybeans, beans and cotton.
That has forced farmers to use cheaper, more water-intensive methods, including desalination, to reduce the need for water.
In many parts of the country, water treatment plants have been shut down.
There are also water-related problems.
A 2015 study by a group of U. experts found that Mexico had more than 30,000 contaminated drinking water wells, most of which had not been tested for bacteria and parasites.
In some cases, water contamination in the region was so bad that people drank from the wells themselves.
“There are many reasons that we don’t have water to drink,” said Guillermo Hernandez, a professor at the Center for Sustainable Development at the University of California, San Diego.
Mexico has also been trying to address some of the water problems by turning to the world of solar energy.
Mexico’s economy is growing by about 10 percent a year, and its population is growing at a rate of about 2 percent a month.
Mexico is also trying to cut its dependence on imports, which account for about 40 percent of the nation s water and electricity needs.
In addition to water, Mexico also relies on renewable energy sources like solar panels, wind turbines, and hydroelectric dams.
“Mexico is the largest source of renewable energy in the world,” Hernandez said.
“So, in the future, Mexico will be the country that can build the future and be the one to transform the planet.”
That could include Mexico getting more solar power and reducing reliance on imported power, he said.
In the U, water consumption is on pace to surpass Mexico in 2030 and is projected at 786 billion gallons.
Mexico also has been cutting water use.
In 2019, the country reduced water consumption by more than a quarter, from 7.5 billion gallons to 4.5 percent, according a new report by the Mexican National Commission on Environmental Policy.
In 2021, Mexico reduced water use by just over one-third, from 11.4 billion gallons down to 8.5 million gallons.
In 2023, it is expected to reduce water consumption from 15.7 billion gallons up to 4 million gallons, the report said.