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Christine Frahm

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NEWS
March 26, 1999 | Associated Press
A major player in regional water wars over the past decade is resigning from the San Diego County Water Authority. Christine Frahm, who served as chairwoman of the authority until December, said Thursday that she is leaving to seek a private sector job, possibly as a lawyer focusing on water policy. She also wants to spend more time with her family.
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NEWS
March 26, 1999 | Associated Press
A major player in regional water wars over the past decade is resigning from the San Diego County Water Authority. Christine Frahm, who served as chairwoman of the authority until December, said Thursday that she is leaving to seek a private sector job, possibly as a lawyer focusing on water policy. She also wants to spend more time with her family.
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NEWS
April 11, 1998 | TONY PERRY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In an effort to break the impasse between San Diego County and the Metropolitan Water District of Southern California, Gov. Pete Wilson has summoned officials from the two warring water agencies to a negotiating session in his office, officials said Friday.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 12, 1991 | AMY WALLACE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In a reversal of policy that one board member compared to the action of a yo-yo, the San Diego County Water Authority board Thursday scaled back its minimum conservation target from 30% to 20%, effective immediately, and abandoned strict water use prohibitions that would have gone into effect Monday.
NEWS
January 26, 2001 | TONY PERRY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The San Diego County water board voted Thursday to file a lawsuit to overturn a half-century-old regulation that gives Los Angeles the right, during a drought, to deprive San Diego County of more than half of its water supply. After griping about the issue since 1951, the San Diego County agency has decided that it cannot plan its future with such uncertainty about water.
NEWS
August 11, 1998 | TERRY McDERMOTT and KEN ELLINGWOOD, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
The governing boards of the Metropolitan Water District and the San Diego County Water Authority overwhelmingly approved a deal Monday that could assure San Diego County an independent supply of water for the next 30 years. The deal could also mark the beginning of deregulation in the multibillion-dollar California water industry, one of the last public utilities in the state that strictly controls the supply of its resource.
NEWS
August 17, 1998 | GEORGE SKELTON
A big water deal went down last week for Southern California. It was historic and unprecedented and maybe some other superlatives. Ignoring all the jargon and spin, this is what happened: San Diego city folks wanted to buy surplus water from Imperial Valley farmers. They agreed on a price. But the only way to deliver the purchase was through an aqueduct owned by the Metropolitan Water District. San Diego and the MWD couldn't agree on a delivery price. So they "compromised."
NEWS
August 7, 1998 | TERRY McDERMOTT, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Negotiators from the Metropolitan Water District and the San Diego County Water Authority have reached what could be the end to a corrosive decades-long feud while opening a new era in state policy in which water could be bought and sold in an open market. The deal, announced by Gov. Pete Wilson on Thursday afternoon, is dependent on voter approval of a huge bond measure this fall that would be used in part to cover costs involved in transferring water from Imperial Valley farms to San Diego.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 12, 1991 | AMY WALLACE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In a reversal of policy that one board member compared to a yo-yo, the San Diego County Water Authority board scaled back its minimum conservation target from 30% to 20% Thursday, effective immediately, and abandoned strict water use prohibitions that would have kicked in Monday.
NEWS
June 23, 1998 | TONY PERRY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
After months of deadlock and recrimination, water officials from San Diego County and the Metropolitan Water District of Southern California are close to striking a deal that could shape the water future of California, the state water director told legislators Monday.
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