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B., "Water Transfer and Major Environmental Provisions of the Central Valley Project Improvement Act: A Preliminary Economic Evaluation," Water Resources Research, June 1994, 1865-1871.
The research pertains directly to a major reform of federal water policy, the Central Valley Project Improvement Act. The finding that surface water is a quantity-rationed input has three implications for implementation of provisions of the act.
The Central Valley Project Improvement Act prohibited the renewal of any existing long-term contracts until the Secretary of Interior completed an environmental impact statement on the operations of the Central Valley Project as a whole.
Under the Central Valley Project Improvement Act, Reclamation is authorized to assist the state of California in developing and implementing measures to avoid losses of juvenile anadromous fish resulting from unscreened diversions on the Sacramento and San Joaquin rivers and their tributaries.
The Bureau of Reclamation proposes to grant $186,167 to Contra Costa Resource Conservation District to implement recovery actions for the California red-legged frog and California tiger salamander through the Central Valley Project Improvement Act Habitat Restoration Program.
The Bureau of Reclamation prepared an Environmental Assessment on providing $576,000 from the Central Valley Project Conservation Program and the Central Valley Project Improvement Act Habitat Restoration Program to the Sierra Foothill Conservancy to purchase a conservation easement on the Todisco Ranch.
This water exchange is authorized under the Central Valley Project Improvement Act, Sections 3406(d)(2) and 3406(b)(3).
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