In 1837, an unprecedented drought caused widespread flooding in the Great Lakes region, wiping out millions of acres of farmland and killing thousands of people.
Since then, the Great Plains have been hit by numerous droughts, droughty winters, and record-breaking rainfall events.
The Big Flood has changed everything: It changed how we think about our climate, how we live our lives, and how we treat one another.
For the first time in the United States, we’re not even talking about the Great Flood.
It’s now the Big Water.
For a generation, we’ve been telling the story of the Great River and its legacy.
It started in the 1860s, when a group of farmers decided to build a dam on a small river to help them grow cotton.
Today, the Big River is a critical source of drinking water for millions of Americans, as well as a major economic driver for the region.
Its impact on agriculture has been profound, with farmers producing more than 90 percent of all the cotton grown in the world.
The Great Flood is the story and the future of the river.
It is our story.
So what are we doing about it?
The Great Water is a huge source of water for the country, but it’s also one of the most significant environmental disasters of our time.
And it’s a problem we face now because of climate change.
What if we could turn the tide?
The Big, Great, and Other Waters This week, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration released a new National Climate Assessment, which lays out how our climate is changing and the impact on the oceans and rivers.
We’re looking at a warmer world, more frequent droughting, a higher likelihood of extreme weather, and more frequent floods.
But the report doesn’t mention the Great, Great River.
The study also doesn’t tell us what kind of water we should be drinking, and it doesn’t ask us what the Great Water really is, or what we should do about it.
The problem is that the report is so heavily laden with politics and symbolism that it doesn´t provide any useful guidance for the people who are facing it.
For years, the United Nations has been warning about the potential impacts of climate changing.
In an article published in 2015, the agency warned that climate change could mean a water shortage of up to a billion people by 2100, which would have catastrophic consequences.
In its latest report, the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) has also warned that the planet could become increasingly acidic, and that more frequent and extreme droughthes could lead to widespread famines.
The most recent IPCC report also found that the Great Basin Basin, the world´s largest freshwater resource, is in danger of being wiped out by climate change, with up to half of the basin´s lakes disappearing.
What happens when the Great?
In the absence of a consensus on how to address the problem, the question of whether to treat the Great is an open one.
It has been debated for decades, but this year, the Trump administration decided to put the Great back on the map, by proposing a massive dam across the Great Lake of Michigan.
This proposal, coupled with the proposed construction of a massive oil pipeline through the Great basin, could turn what has become a watershed into a reservoir for more than a billion barrels of oil per day. If we don´t do something, the water will be gone.
There is no good reason why this should be a problem.
It could be a boon to a region that relies on the Great for its water supply, and the government could put the project to a vote.
In reality, though, there is no consensus on the topic.
The United States has no national plan to address this problem.
As a result, there isn’t much political will to make the problem a priority.
The last time there was a national conversation about the Big, the topic was not even on the table.
The idea of a dam was floated during the Obama administration, but the Trump team didn’t want to take it up.
The administration said it would just wait and see what would happen in other parts of the country.
It also said that it would not seek a permit for the dam because it wouldn´t be in the national interest.
But it has since changed its mind, and a few months ago, President Trump announced that the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers will build a giant dam across a small lake in the Dakotas called Big Spring Lake, which will create what’s called a Great Basin Superfund site.
This is a giant, shallow, shallow lake that contains toxic chemicals and sediment, including heavy metals and potentially carcinogens, and will be managed by the Army Corps for decades to come.
In the coming weeks, the Army is expected to make its final decision about whether to build the dam, which is expected be the largest in the U,S.