-Summary of all presentation, conclusions, and proposals
-Extract of final report for all stakeholders
-Concrete statements suited for press and social media
US Mexico Transboundary Groundwater Conference - Day 1 Part 1
US Mexico Transboundary Groundwater Conference - Day 1 Part 2
Groundwater and surface water interactions: the case of the Colorado River Basin vs Rio Grande/Bravo Basin (Moderator:Jose Luis Castro -Colef Mty)
US Mexico Transboundary Groundwater Conference - Day 2
Potential models of transboundary groundwater management (Moderator:Gabriel Eckstein - Texas A&M School of Law)
Thank you Moderators, Panelists and Speakers. In order to provide a useful and dynamic online environment, we have developed a set of guidelines that will prepare you for your intervention during the Transboundary Groundwater Conference and assure that we keep the program on-time and at the same time we assure the engagement of participants for the duration of the event.
Click here to see the written presentations of the Conference.
Click here to access the sessions summaries submitted by the moderators.
Click here to access the recordings of October 14 and 15, 2020.
United States -Mexico Transboundary Groundwater Conference
Innovation and Creativity: Strategies for Unprecedented Challenges: Strategies for Unprecedented Challenges
(to be developed)
A "Calavera" is a Mexican tradition part of the Dia de los Muertos or Day of the Death Celebration. It is supposed to be fun and death-related...for more information on this celebration and what a Calavera is, please visit here.
Poetry written for the Day of the Dead are known as literary calaveras, and are intended to humorously criticize the living while reminding them of their mortality. Literary calaveras appeared during the second half of the 19th century, when drawings critical of important politicians began to be published in the press. Living personalities were depicted as skeletons exhibiting recognizable traits, making them easily identifiable. Additionally, drawings of dead personalities often contained text elements providing details of the deaths of various individuals. (source: Wikipedia)
A note from the Author:
My poem is meant to tell the story of groundwater that starts out in clouds and hides underground from scientists looking for it. It then waters flowers and encounters skeletons. As the skeletons dissolve, they join the water dance. Aquabailes is meant to be both the water in its flow path, and a character in the story. The skeletons are meant to be both hydroxyapatite, and characters in the story. Similarly, the flowers are meant to represent evapotranspiration, and be characters in the story. Poetically, two lines end in "os", then two lines end in "es" and then two lines end in "os." The last line mirrors the first line.