• Document
    Improving the sustainability of a watershed requires active engagement with all major water users — particularly private sector actors, which can be large, impactful and politically influential water users.
  • Technical Brief
    This supporting paper presents local decision-makers and practitioners with various tools that can be used within the context of a Water Security Improvement (WSI) process.
  • Video
    How is the world’s water being used? And how can we manage it better? SWP Director Eric Viala explains in this new video.  
  • Webinar
    The Sustainable Water Partnership’s Water Security Improvement (WSI) process helps stakeholders address water-related risks in a specific geographic area.
  • Webinar
    New Beginnings in Transboundary Water Cooperation
  • Blog
    Improving water security means empowering everyone — water managers and users, businesses, and citizens — to regularly assess and address water risks.
  • Blog
    Water fuels every aspect of life. It’s essential for basic health and hygiene, and it drives society’s most essential industries: agriculture, energy and transportation. Without water security there can be no national security.
  • Blog
    It’s 4:00 p.m. on Thursday, August 31, in Stockholm, Sweden. For five days now, the halls of the Stockholm City Conference Centre have been humming with the impassioned discussions of more than 3,200 water experts, decision-makers, private sector representatives and thought leaders. They’ve gathered here from over 130 countries for World Water Week, the largest annual conference of its kind in the world. Here at the end of the week, amid hundreds of panels, presentations and plenaries, the Sustainable Water Partnership (SWP) is hoping to make a splash.
  • Blog
    John Parker of SWP partner Tetra Tech explains how natural flows support the environment.
  • Blog
    SWP’s expert panel discusses issues surrounding water scarcity at D.C.’s Wilson Center.