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Leadership from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, including Lt. Gen. Thomas Bostick, commanding general, and Mr. Steve Stockton, director of civil works, recently traveled to the Netherlands to participate in the United Nations High-Level Panel on Water and Disasters. This forum provides the opportunity to share best practices and to discuss water resources challenges and success stories with international partners. While there, the team also had the opportunity to view water infrastructure and climate resiliency efforts in the region. (U.S. Army photo by Sheri Moore)
United Nations High-Level Panel on Water and Disasters
6/6/2014 10:38:00 AM
Leadership from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, including Lt. Gen. Thomas Bostick, commanding general, and Mr. Steve Stockton, director of civil works, recently traveled to the Netherlands to participate in the United Nations High-Level Panel on Water and Disasters. This forum provides the opportunity to share best practices and to discuss water resources challenges and success stories with international partners. While there, the team also had the opportunity to view water infrastructure and climate resiliency efforts in the region. (U.S. Army photo by Sheri Moore)
United Nations High-Level Panel on Water and Disasters
6/6/2014 10:38:00 AM
Leadership from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, including Lt. Gen. Thomas Bostick, commanding general, and Mr. Steve Stockton, director of civil works, recently traveled to the Netherlands to participate in the United Nations High-Level Panel on Water and Disasters. This forum provides the opportunity to share best practices and to discuss water resources challenges and success stories with international partners. While there, the team also had the opportunity to view water infrastructure and climate resiliency efforts in the region. (U.S. Army photo by Sheri Moore)
United Nations High-Level Panel on Water and Disasters
6/6/2014 10:37:00 AM
Leadership from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, including Lt. Gen. Thomas Bostick, commanding general, and Mr. Steve Stockton, director of civil works, recently traveled to the Netherlands to participate in the United Nations High-Level Panel on Water and Disasters. This forum provides the opportunity to share best practices and to discuss water resources challenges and success stories with international partners. While there, the team also had the opportunity to view water infrastructure and climate resiliency efforts in the region. (U.S. Army photo by Sheri Moore)
United Nations High-Level Panel on Water and Disasters
6/6/2014 10:37:00 AM
Leadership from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, including Lt. Gen. Thomas Bostick, commanding general, and Mr. Steve Stockton, director of civil works, recently traveled to the Netherlands to participate in the United Nations High-Level Panel on Water and Disasters. This forum provides the opportunity to share best practices and to discuss water resources challenges and success stories with international partners. While there, the team also had the opportunity to view water infrastructure and climate resiliency efforts in the region. (U.S. Army photo by Sheri Moore)
United Nations High-Level Panel on Water and Disasters
6/6/2014 10:35:00 AM
A barge boat makes its way through the McKlellan-Kerr Arkansas River Navigation System lock and dam. Reducing the MKARNS hours of operations is just one of the ways the Southwestern Division is looking to reduce costs as part of the civil works transformation. Currently, the MKARNS runs 24 hours a day, seven days a week.(Photo by USACE Little Rock District PAO)

3/6/2014 8:02:00 AM
Part of the dam's system includes a 29-foot tunnel that is more than 1500-feet long. The tunnel provides the outlet for water flows from the Summersville Lake to the outlet structure. The tunnel could not be dewatered, and as a result, engineers could not examine it. Something was preventing an intake gate from sealing off properly.
Summersville Dam
12/11/2013 10:50:00 AM
The dredge 'New York' performs dredging for the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers in the Port Jersey Channel, New Jersey. The Corps' New York District has been deepening the shipping channels in the New York /New Jersey Harbor to 50 feet to accommodate larger, deeper-draft ships.  This will improve navigational safety and allow the port to accommodate the next generations of larger cargo vessels.
Deepening the Shipping Channels
4/30/2013 11:29:00 AM
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