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California Legislators Demand Federal Plan for Water Collection During El Niño

California Legislators Demand Federal Plan for Water Collection During El Niño


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California Republicans have asked Gov. Jerry Brown for a water conservation plan during El Niño.

Republican legislators in California have submitted a letter to President Obama and Gov. Jerry Brown asking for details about how the government, along with state agencies, intend to collect water during El Niño, the Pacific climate shift that is expected to bring a warm, wet winter.

More importantly, it is expected to bring record rainfall to California, which has been experiencing severe drought for the last several years. In the last year, the state has imposed statewide water restrictions and imposed fines for violations of those restrictions.

“We need him to offer up solutions,” Republican Devin Nunes said in an interview with the Los Angeles Times. “If it does rain this winter and we let it all go to the ocean again like we did three years ago, the whole state is going to run out of water. A plan is not opposing what we're trying to propose. He has a responsibility as the governor of California to come clear [sic] with what his plan is.”

The letter, obtained by the LA Times, reads in part, “We believe that federal and state environmental policies and regulations have negatively impacted California's current situation by denying us the ability to capture water for human use and consumption now and to better prepare ourselves for situations likes the current drought.”


Feinstein's water negotiations with Republicans anger Democrats

FILE - This Dec. 21, 2012 file photo shows Senate intelligence committee chair, Sen. Diane Feinstein, D-Cal., left, speaking at a Capitol Hill news conference in Washington. Feinstein and the chair of the House intelligence committee prodded President Barack Obama on Sunday, Aug. 31, 2014, to take decisive action against the growing threats from Islamic State militants on U.S. soil. "I think I've learned one thing about this president, and that is he's very cautious," she said. "Maybe in this instance, too cautious." Obama said Friday that he did not yet have a strategy for dealing with the Islamic State organization, a remark that brought criticism from Democrats and Republicans. (AP Photo/Ann Heisenfelt, File) Ann Heisenfelt/Associated Press

WASHINGTON &mdash Democratic House members from Northern California demanded Tuesday that Sen. Dianne Feinstein divulge the details of secret water talks she had with San Joaquin Valley House Republicans during their failed effort to slip California drought legislation into a must-pass year-end spending bill.

&ldquoWe are deeply concerned that secret drafts, closed meetings and other efforts to develop a California water bill that could affect our districts are continuing, without any outreach to or input from us,&rdquo the six members of the Northern California delegation wrote in a letter dated Monday and released publicly Tuesday. &ldquoWe still do not know exactly what type of water legislation you are negotiating.&rdquo

The letter includes 10 detailed questions about the substance of the talks and was signed by Reps. Jared Huffman of San Rafael, Mike Thompson of St. Helena, Jerry McNerney of Stockton, Anna Eshoo of Palo Alto, Mark DeSaulnier of Concord and Doris Matsui of Sacramento. Notably missing was John Garamendi, D-Walnut Grove (Sacramento County), who had been the single Northern California Democrat allowed into the negotiations.

The demands are the latest salvo in a long-running family feud among California Democrats that pits Feinstein as a champion of San Joaquin Valley farmers against lawmakers representing the Sacramento-San Joaquin River Delta, whose waters are siphoned to irrigate farms and supply cities in the arid south.

Finger-pointing surges

As El Niño rains begin to drench the state, finger-pointing over the failure of California&rsquos heavyweight Washington delegation to do anything to address the record-shattering four-year drought has only intensified.

Any legislative solution runs into an irreconcilable conflict between over-tapped rivers whose fish face extinction and the unquenchable demand for water from California&rsquos burgeoning cities and multibillion-dollar produce industry.

For the second year in a row, closed-door talks between Feinstein and San Joaquin Valley Republicans, led by House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy, R-Bakersfield, collapsed at the 11th hour, this time after Feinstein took umbrage over McCarthy&rsquos office attaching her name to legislation she said she had not signed off on.

For weeks before the talks collapsed, rumors had percolated across Capitol Hill of secret snippets of proposed law being shown to state and federal agencies for vetting.

Farmers anxious for actions that could capture more winter rains for agriculture &mdash mainly by manipulating federal regulations designed to protect endangered species such as salmon&mdash came away empty-handed as Congress closed shop for the year, postponing any possibility of legislative action for months.

Northern California lawmakers representing the delta, which flows into San Francisco Bay and is the linchpin of the state&rsquos plumbing system, came away relieved to have escaped a Republican drought &ldquorider&rdquo attached to a must-pass bill to keep the government open. But they are clearly furious that they were not party to negotiations that could take more water from the delta.

House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy of Calif. speaks to the media about his decision not to run for nomination for House Speaker replacing John Boehner, Thursday, Oct. 8, 2015, on Capitol Hill in Washington. In a stunning move, McCarthy withdrew his candidacy for House speaker Thursday, throwing Congress' Republican leadership into chaos. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin) Jacquelyn Martin/Associated Press

Feinstein&rsquos response

In a written response to the Northern California Democrats, Feinstein said, &ldquothis type of letter isn&rsquot helpful.&rdquo She said in her 23-year Senate career, the drought legislation has been the most difficult she has ever attempted.

&ldquoWe need a bill that can pass both the House and Senate and is agreeable to at least a dozen different, often conflicting constituencies,&rdquo Feinstein said.

&ldquoWe&rsquove included numerous ideas from many different groups &mdash including legislation from members of the California delegation who signed this letter.&rdquo

Feinstein said what she is trying to do is write a bill &ldquoto help communities running out of water, protect threatened and endangered species, provide funding for long-term projects and improve efficiencies in the Central Valley System and the State Water Project. This is not a simple process.&rdquo

After the talks crashed this month, Feinstein promised to introduce drought legislation soon and proceed through a regular public process of open committee meetings.

The negotiations between Feinstein and the Republicans had focused on reconciling two wildly different approaches to the drought, one by Feinstein and Boxer and a House-passed bill by San Joaquin Valley Republicans. That bill focused on delivering more water from the delta to farms, mainly by weakening protections for fish and other wildlife.


Feinstein's water negotiations with Republicans anger Democrats

FILE - This Dec. 21, 2012 file photo shows Senate intelligence committee chair, Sen. Diane Feinstein, D-Cal., left, speaking at a Capitol Hill news conference in Washington. Feinstein and the chair of the House intelligence committee prodded President Barack Obama on Sunday, Aug. 31, 2014, to take decisive action against the growing threats from Islamic State militants on U.S. soil. "I think I've learned one thing about this president, and that is he's very cautious," she said. "Maybe in this instance, too cautious." Obama said Friday that he did not yet have a strategy for dealing with the Islamic State organization, a remark that brought criticism from Democrats and Republicans. (AP Photo/Ann Heisenfelt, File) Ann Heisenfelt/Associated Press

WASHINGTON &mdash Democratic House members from Northern California demanded Tuesday that Sen. Dianne Feinstein divulge the details of secret water talks she had with San Joaquin Valley House Republicans during their failed effort to slip California drought legislation into a must-pass year-end spending bill.

&ldquoWe are deeply concerned that secret drafts, closed meetings and other efforts to develop a California water bill that could affect our districts are continuing, without any outreach to or input from us,&rdquo the six members of the Northern California delegation wrote in a letter dated Monday and released publicly Tuesday. &ldquoWe still do not know exactly what type of water legislation you are negotiating.&rdquo

The letter includes 10 detailed questions about the substance of the talks and was signed by Reps. Jared Huffman of San Rafael, Mike Thompson of St. Helena, Jerry McNerney of Stockton, Anna Eshoo of Palo Alto, Mark DeSaulnier of Concord and Doris Matsui of Sacramento. Notably missing was John Garamendi, D-Walnut Grove (Sacramento County), who had been the single Northern California Democrat allowed into the negotiations.

The demands are the latest salvo in a long-running family feud among California Democrats that pits Feinstein as a champion of San Joaquin Valley farmers against lawmakers representing the Sacramento-San Joaquin River Delta, whose waters are siphoned to irrigate farms and supply cities in the arid south.

Finger-pointing surges

As El Niño rains begin to drench the state, finger-pointing over the failure of California&rsquos heavyweight Washington delegation to do anything to address the record-shattering four-year drought has only intensified.

Any legislative solution runs into an irreconcilable conflict between over-tapped rivers whose fish face extinction and the unquenchable demand for water from California&rsquos burgeoning cities and multibillion-dollar produce industry.

For the second year in a row, closed-door talks between Feinstein and San Joaquin Valley Republicans, led by House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy, R-Bakersfield, collapsed at the 11th hour, this time after Feinstein took umbrage over McCarthy&rsquos office attaching her name to legislation she said she had not signed off on.

For weeks before the talks collapsed, rumors had percolated across Capitol Hill of secret snippets of proposed law being shown to state and federal agencies for vetting.

Farmers anxious for actions that could capture more winter rains for agriculture &mdash mainly by manipulating federal regulations designed to protect endangered species such as salmon&mdash came away empty-handed as Congress closed shop for the year, postponing any possibility of legislative action for months.

Northern California lawmakers representing the delta, which flows into San Francisco Bay and is the linchpin of the state&rsquos plumbing system, came away relieved to have escaped a Republican drought &ldquorider&rdquo attached to a must-pass bill to keep the government open. But they are clearly furious that they were not party to negotiations that could take more water from the delta.

House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy of Calif. speaks to the media about his decision not to run for nomination for House Speaker replacing John Boehner, Thursday, Oct. 8, 2015, on Capitol Hill in Washington. In a stunning move, McCarthy withdrew his candidacy for House speaker Thursday, throwing Congress' Republican leadership into chaos. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin) Jacquelyn Martin/Associated Press

Feinstein&rsquos response

In a written response to the Northern California Democrats, Feinstein said, &ldquothis type of letter isn&rsquot helpful.&rdquo She said in her 23-year Senate career, the drought legislation has been the most difficult she has ever attempted.

&ldquoWe need a bill that can pass both the House and Senate and is agreeable to at least a dozen different, often conflicting constituencies,&rdquo Feinstein said.

&ldquoWe&rsquove included numerous ideas from many different groups &mdash including legislation from members of the California delegation who signed this letter.&rdquo

Feinstein said what she is trying to do is write a bill &ldquoto help communities running out of water, protect threatened and endangered species, provide funding for long-term projects and improve efficiencies in the Central Valley System and the State Water Project. This is not a simple process.&rdquo

After the talks crashed this month, Feinstein promised to introduce drought legislation soon and proceed through a regular public process of open committee meetings.

The negotiations between Feinstein and the Republicans had focused on reconciling two wildly different approaches to the drought, one by Feinstein and Boxer and a House-passed bill by San Joaquin Valley Republicans. That bill focused on delivering more water from the delta to farms, mainly by weakening protections for fish and other wildlife.


Feinstein's water negotiations with Republicans anger Democrats

FILE - This Dec. 21, 2012 file photo shows Senate intelligence committee chair, Sen. Diane Feinstein, D-Cal., left, speaking at a Capitol Hill news conference in Washington. Feinstein and the chair of the House intelligence committee prodded President Barack Obama on Sunday, Aug. 31, 2014, to take decisive action against the growing threats from Islamic State militants on U.S. soil. "I think I've learned one thing about this president, and that is he's very cautious," she said. "Maybe in this instance, too cautious." Obama said Friday that he did not yet have a strategy for dealing with the Islamic State organization, a remark that brought criticism from Democrats and Republicans. (AP Photo/Ann Heisenfelt, File) Ann Heisenfelt/Associated Press

WASHINGTON &mdash Democratic House members from Northern California demanded Tuesday that Sen. Dianne Feinstein divulge the details of secret water talks she had with San Joaquin Valley House Republicans during their failed effort to slip California drought legislation into a must-pass year-end spending bill.

&ldquoWe are deeply concerned that secret drafts, closed meetings and other efforts to develop a California water bill that could affect our districts are continuing, without any outreach to or input from us,&rdquo the six members of the Northern California delegation wrote in a letter dated Monday and released publicly Tuesday. &ldquoWe still do not know exactly what type of water legislation you are negotiating.&rdquo

The letter includes 10 detailed questions about the substance of the talks and was signed by Reps. Jared Huffman of San Rafael, Mike Thompson of St. Helena, Jerry McNerney of Stockton, Anna Eshoo of Palo Alto, Mark DeSaulnier of Concord and Doris Matsui of Sacramento. Notably missing was John Garamendi, D-Walnut Grove (Sacramento County), who had been the single Northern California Democrat allowed into the negotiations.

The demands are the latest salvo in a long-running family feud among California Democrats that pits Feinstein as a champion of San Joaquin Valley farmers against lawmakers representing the Sacramento-San Joaquin River Delta, whose waters are siphoned to irrigate farms and supply cities in the arid south.

Finger-pointing surges

As El Niño rains begin to drench the state, finger-pointing over the failure of California&rsquos heavyweight Washington delegation to do anything to address the record-shattering four-year drought has only intensified.

Any legislative solution runs into an irreconcilable conflict between over-tapped rivers whose fish face extinction and the unquenchable demand for water from California&rsquos burgeoning cities and multibillion-dollar produce industry.

For the second year in a row, closed-door talks between Feinstein and San Joaquin Valley Republicans, led by House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy, R-Bakersfield, collapsed at the 11th hour, this time after Feinstein took umbrage over McCarthy&rsquos office attaching her name to legislation she said she had not signed off on.

For weeks before the talks collapsed, rumors had percolated across Capitol Hill of secret snippets of proposed law being shown to state and federal agencies for vetting.

Farmers anxious for actions that could capture more winter rains for agriculture &mdash mainly by manipulating federal regulations designed to protect endangered species such as salmon&mdash came away empty-handed as Congress closed shop for the year, postponing any possibility of legislative action for months.

Northern California lawmakers representing the delta, which flows into San Francisco Bay and is the linchpin of the state&rsquos plumbing system, came away relieved to have escaped a Republican drought &ldquorider&rdquo attached to a must-pass bill to keep the government open. But they are clearly furious that they were not party to negotiations that could take more water from the delta.

House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy of Calif. speaks to the media about his decision not to run for nomination for House Speaker replacing John Boehner, Thursday, Oct. 8, 2015, on Capitol Hill in Washington. In a stunning move, McCarthy withdrew his candidacy for House speaker Thursday, throwing Congress' Republican leadership into chaos. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin) Jacquelyn Martin/Associated Press

Feinstein&rsquos response

In a written response to the Northern California Democrats, Feinstein said, &ldquothis type of letter isn&rsquot helpful.&rdquo She said in her 23-year Senate career, the drought legislation has been the most difficult she has ever attempted.

&ldquoWe need a bill that can pass both the House and Senate and is agreeable to at least a dozen different, often conflicting constituencies,&rdquo Feinstein said.

&ldquoWe&rsquove included numerous ideas from many different groups &mdash including legislation from members of the California delegation who signed this letter.&rdquo

Feinstein said what she is trying to do is write a bill &ldquoto help communities running out of water, protect threatened and endangered species, provide funding for long-term projects and improve efficiencies in the Central Valley System and the State Water Project. This is not a simple process.&rdquo

After the talks crashed this month, Feinstein promised to introduce drought legislation soon and proceed through a regular public process of open committee meetings.

The negotiations between Feinstein and the Republicans had focused on reconciling two wildly different approaches to the drought, one by Feinstein and Boxer and a House-passed bill by San Joaquin Valley Republicans. That bill focused on delivering more water from the delta to farms, mainly by weakening protections for fish and other wildlife.


Feinstein's water negotiations with Republicans anger Democrats

FILE - This Dec. 21, 2012 file photo shows Senate intelligence committee chair, Sen. Diane Feinstein, D-Cal., left, speaking at a Capitol Hill news conference in Washington. Feinstein and the chair of the House intelligence committee prodded President Barack Obama on Sunday, Aug. 31, 2014, to take decisive action against the growing threats from Islamic State militants on U.S. soil. "I think I've learned one thing about this president, and that is he's very cautious," she said. "Maybe in this instance, too cautious." Obama said Friday that he did not yet have a strategy for dealing with the Islamic State organization, a remark that brought criticism from Democrats and Republicans. (AP Photo/Ann Heisenfelt, File) Ann Heisenfelt/Associated Press

WASHINGTON &mdash Democratic House members from Northern California demanded Tuesday that Sen. Dianne Feinstein divulge the details of secret water talks she had with San Joaquin Valley House Republicans during their failed effort to slip California drought legislation into a must-pass year-end spending bill.

&ldquoWe are deeply concerned that secret drafts, closed meetings and other efforts to develop a California water bill that could affect our districts are continuing, without any outreach to or input from us,&rdquo the six members of the Northern California delegation wrote in a letter dated Monday and released publicly Tuesday. &ldquoWe still do not know exactly what type of water legislation you are negotiating.&rdquo

The letter includes 10 detailed questions about the substance of the talks and was signed by Reps. Jared Huffman of San Rafael, Mike Thompson of St. Helena, Jerry McNerney of Stockton, Anna Eshoo of Palo Alto, Mark DeSaulnier of Concord and Doris Matsui of Sacramento. Notably missing was John Garamendi, D-Walnut Grove (Sacramento County), who had been the single Northern California Democrat allowed into the negotiations.

The demands are the latest salvo in a long-running family feud among California Democrats that pits Feinstein as a champion of San Joaquin Valley farmers against lawmakers representing the Sacramento-San Joaquin River Delta, whose waters are siphoned to irrigate farms and supply cities in the arid south.

Finger-pointing surges

As El Niño rains begin to drench the state, finger-pointing over the failure of California&rsquos heavyweight Washington delegation to do anything to address the record-shattering four-year drought has only intensified.

Any legislative solution runs into an irreconcilable conflict between over-tapped rivers whose fish face extinction and the unquenchable demand for water from California&rsquos burgeoning cities and multibillion-dollar produce industry.

For the second year in a row, closed-door talks between Feinstein and San Joaquin Valley Republicans, led by House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy, R-Bakersfield, collapsed at the 11th hour, this time after Feinstein took umbrage over McCarthy&rsquos office attaching her name to legislation she said she had not signed off on.

For weeks before the talks collapsed, rumors had percolated across Capitol Hill of secret snippets of proposed law being shown to state and federal agencies for vetting.

Farmers anxious for actions that could capture more winter rains for agriculture &mdash mainly by manipulating federal regulations designed to protect endangered species such as salmon&mdash came away empty-handed as Congress closed shop for the year, postponing any possibility of legislative action for months.

Northern California lawmakers representing the delta, which flows into San Francisco Bay and is the linchpin of the state&rsquos plumbing system, came away relieved to have escaped a Republican drought &ldquorider&rdquo attached to a must-pass bill to keep the government open. But they are clearly furious that they were not party to negotiations that could take more water from the delta.

House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy of Calif. speaks to the media about his decision not to run for nomination for House Speaker replacing John Boehner, Thursday, Oct. 8, 2015, on Capitol Hill in Washington. In a stunning move, McCarthy withdrew his candidacy for House speaker Thursday, throwing Congress' Republican leadership into chaos. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin) Jacquelyn Martin/Associated Press

Feinstein&rsquos response

In a written response to the Northern California Democrats, Feinstein said, &ldquothis type of letter isn&rsquot helpful.&rdquo She said in her 23-year Senate career, the drought legislation has been the most difficult she has ever attempted.

&ldquoWe need a bill that can pass both the House and Senate and is agreeable to at least a dozen different, often conflicting constituencies,&rdquo Feinstein said.

&ldquoWe&rsquove included numerous ideas from many different groups &mdash including legislation from members of the California delegation who signed this letter.&rdquo

Feinstein said what she is trying to do is write a bill &ldquoto help communities running out of water, protect threatened and endangered species, provide funding for long-term projects and improve efficiencies in the Central Valley System and the State Water Project. This is not a simple process.&rdquo

After the talks crashed this month, Feinstein promised to introduce drought legislation soon and proceed through a regular public process of open committee meetings.

The negotiations between Feinstein and the Republicans had focused on reconciling two wildly different approaches to the drought, one by Feinstein and Boxer and a House-passed bill by San Joaquin Valley Republicans. That bill focused on delivering more water from the delta to farms, mainly by weakening protections for fish and other wildlife.


Feinstein's water negotiations with Republicans anger Democrats

FILE - This Dec. 21, 2012 file photo shows Senate intelligence committee chair, Sen. Diane Feinstein, D-Cal., left, speaking at a Capitol Hill news conference in Washington. Feinstein and the chair of the House intelligence committee prodded President Barack Obama on Sunday, Aug. 31, 2014, to take decisive action against the growing threats from Islamic State militants on U.S. soil. "I think I've learned one thing about this president, and that is he's very cautious," she said. "Maybe in this instance, too cautious." Obama said Friday that he did not yet have a strategy for dealing with the Islamic State organization, a remark that brought criticism from Democrats and Republicans. (AP Photo/Ann Heisenfelt, File) Ann Heisenfelt/Associated Press

WASHINGTON &mdash Democratic House members from Northern California demanded Tuesday that Sen. Dianne Feinstein divulge the details of secret water talks she had with San Joaquin Valley House Republicans during their failed effort to slip California drought legislation into a must-pass year-end spending bill.

&ldquoWe are deeply concerned that secret drafts, closed meetings and other efforts to develop a California water bill that could affect our districts are continuing, without any outreach to or input from us,&rdquo the six members of the Northern California delegation wrote in a letter dated Monday and released publicly Tuesday. &ldquoWe still do not know exactly what type of water legislation you are negotiating.&rdquo

The letter includes 10 detailed questions about the substance of the talks and was signed by Reps. Jared Huffman of San Rafael, Mike Thompson of St. Helena, Jerry McNerney of Stockton, Anna Eshoo of Palo Alto, Mark DeSaulnier of Concord and Doris Matsui of Sacramento. Notably missing was John Garamendi, D-Walnut Grove (Sacramento County), who had been the single Northern California Democrat allowed into the negotiations.

The demands are the latest salvo in a long-running family feud among California Democrats that pits Feinstein as a champion of San Joaquin Valley farmers against lawmakers representing the Sacramento-San Joaquin River Delta, whose waters are siphoned to irrigate farms and supply cities in the arid south.

Finger-pointing surges

As El Niño rains begin to drench the state, finger-pointing over the failure of California&rsquos heavyweight Washington delegation to do anything to address the record-shattering four-year drought has only intensified.

Any legislative solution runs into an irreconcilable conflict between over-tapped rivers whose fish face extinction and the unquenchable demand for water from California&rsquos burgeoning cities and multibillion-dollar produce industry.

For the second year in a row, closed-door talks between Feinstein and San Joaquin Valley Republicans, led by House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy, R-Bakersfield, collapsed at the 11th hour, this time after Feinstein took umbrage over McCarthy&rsquos office attaching her name to legislation she said she had not signed off on.

For weeks before the talks collapsed, rumors had percolated across Capitol Hill of secret snippets of proposed law being shown to state and federal agencies for vetting.

Farmers anxious for actions that could capture more winter rains for agriculture &mdash mainly by manipulating federal regulations designed to protect endangered species such as salmon&mdash came away empty-handed as Congress closed shop for the year, postponing any possibility of legislative action for months.

Northern California lawmakers representing the delta, which flows into San Francisco Bay and is the linchpin of the state&rsquos plumbing system, came away relieved to have escaped a Republican drought &ldquorider&rdquo attached to a must-pass bill to keep the government open. But they are clearly furious that they were not party to negotiations that could take more water from the delta.

House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy of Calif. speaks to the media about his decision not to run for nomination for House Speaker replacing John Boehner, Thursday, Oct. 8, 2015, on Capitol Hill in Washington. In a stunning move, McCarthy withdrew his candidacy for House speaker Thursday, throwing Congress' Republican leadership into chaos. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin) Jacquelyn Martin/Associated Press

Feinstein&rsquos response

In a written response to the Northern California Democrats, Feinstein said, &ldquothis type of letter isn&rsquot helpful.&rdquo She said in her 23-year Senate career, the drought legislation has been the most difficult she has ever attempted.

&ldquoWe need a bill that can pass both the House and Senate and is agreeable to at least a dozen different, often conflicting constituencies,&rdquo Feinstein said.

&ldquoWe&rsquove included numerous ideas from many different groups &mdash including legislation from members of the California delegation who signed this letter.&rdquo

Feinstein said what she is trying to do is write a bill &ldquoto help communities running out of water, protect threatened and endangered species, provide funding for long-term projects and improve efficiencies in the Central Valley System and the State Water Project. This is not a simple process.&rdquo

After the talks crashed this month, Feinstein promised to introduce drought legislation soon and proceed through a regular public process of open committee meetings.

The negotiations between Feinstein and the Republicans had focused on reconciling two wildly different approaches to the drought, one by Feinstein and Boxer and a House-passed bill by San Joaquin Valley Republicans. That bill focused on delivering more water from the delta to farms, mainly by weakening protections for fish and other wildlife.


Feinstein's water negotiations with Republicans anger Democrats

FILE - This Dec. 21, 2012 file photo shows Senate intelligence committee chair, Sen. Diane Feinstein, D-Cal., left, speaking at a Capitol Hill news conference in Washington. Feinstein and the chair of the House intelligence committee prodded President Barack Obama on Sunday, Aug. 31, 2014, to take decisive action against the growing threats from Islamic State militants on U.S. soil. "I think I've learned one thing about this president, and that is he's very cautious," she said. "Maybe in this instance, too cautious." Obama said Friday that he did not yet have a strategy for dealing with the Islamic State organization, a remark that brought criticism from Democrats and Republicans. (AP Photo/Ann Heisenfelt, File) Ann Heisenfelt/Associated Press

WASHINGTON &mdash Democratic House members from Northern California demanded Tuesday that Sen. Dianne Feinstein divulge the details of secret water talks she had with San Joaquin Valley House Republicans during their failed effort to slip California drought legislation into a must-pass year-end spending bill.

&ldquoWe are deeply concerned that secret drafts, closed meetings and other efforts to develop a California water bill that could affect our districts are continuing, without any outreach to or input from us,&rdquo the six members of the Northern California delegation wrote in a letter dated Monday and released publicly Tuesday. &ldquoWe still do not know exactly what type of water legislation you are negotiating.&rdquo

The letter includes 10 detailed questions about the substance of the talks and was signed by Reps. Jared Huffman of San Rafael, Mike Thompson of St. Helena, Jerry McNerney of Stockton, Anna Eshoo of Palo Alto, Mark DeSaulnier of Concord and Doris Matsui of Sacramento. Notably missing was John Garamendi, D-Walnut Grove (Sacramento County), who had been the single Northern California Democrat allowed into the negotiations.

The demands are the latest salvo in a long-running family feud among California Democrats that pits Feinstein as a champion of San Joaquin Valley farmers against lawmakers representing the Sacramento-San Joaquin River Delta, whose waters are siphoned to irrigate farms and supply cities in the arid south.

Finger-pointing surges

As El Niño rains begin to drench the state, finger-pointing over the failure of California&rsquos heavyweight Washington delegation to do anything to address the record-shattering four-year drought has only intensified.

Any legislative solution runs into an irreconcilable conflict between over-tapped rivers whose fish face extinction and the unquenchable demand for water from California&rsquos burgeoning cities and multibillion-dollar produce industry.

For the second year in a row, closed-door talks between Feinstein and San Joaquin Valley Republicans, led by House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy, R-Bakersfield, collapsed at the 11th hour, this time after Feinstein took umbrage over McCarthy&rsquos office attaching her name to legislation she said she had not signed off on.

For weeks before the talks collapsed, rumors had percolated across Capitol Hill of secret snippets of proposed law being shown to state and federal agencies for vetting.

Farmers anxious for actions that could capture more winter rains for agriculture &mdash mainly by manipulating federal regulations designed to protect endangered species such as salmon&mdash came away empty-handed as Congress closed shop for the year, postponing any possibility of legislative action for months.

Northern California lawmakers representing the delta, which flows into San Francisco Bay and is the linchpin of the state&rsquos plumbing system, came away relieved to have escaped a Republican drought &ldquorider&rdquo attached to a must-pass bill to keep the government open. But they are clearly furious that they were not party to negotiations that could take more water from the delta.

House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy of Calif. speaks to the media about his decision not to run for nomination for House Speaker replacing John Boehner, Thursday, Oct. 8, 2015, on Capitol Hill in Washington. In a stunning move, McCarthy withdrew his candidacy for House speaker Thursday, throwing Congress' Republican leadership into chaos. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin) Jacquelyn Martin/Associated Press

Feinstein&rsquos response

In a written response to the Northern California Democrats, Feinstein said, &ldquothis type of letter isn&rsquot helpful.&rdquo She said in her 23-year Senate career, the drought legislation has been the most difficult she has ever attempted.

&ldquoWe need a bill that can pass both the House and Senate and is agreeable to at least a dozen different, often conflicting constituencies,&rdquo Feinstein said.

&ldquoWe&rsquove included numerous ideas from many different groups &mdash including legislation from members of the California delegation who signed this letter.&rdquo

Feinstein said what she is trying to do is write a bill &ldquoto help communities running out of water, protect threatened and endangered species, provide funding for long-term projects and improve efficiencies in the Central Valley System and the State Water Project. This is not a simple process.&rdquo

After the talks crashed this month, Feinstein promised to introduce drought legislation soon and proceed through a regular public process of open committee meetings.

The negotiations between Feinstein and the Republicans had focused on reconciling two wildly different approaches to the drought, one by Feinstein and Boxer and a House-passed bill by San Joaquin Valley Republicans. That bill focused on delivering more water from the delta to farms, mainly by weakening protections for fish and other wildlife.


Feinstein's water negotiations with Republicans anger Democrats

FILE - This Dec. 21, 2012 file photo shows Senate intelligence committee chair, Sen. Diane Feinstein, D-Cal., left, speaking at a Capitol Hill news conference in Washington. Feinstein and the chair of the House intelligence committee prodded President Barack Obama on Sunday, Aug. 31, 2014, to take decisive action against the growing threats from Islamic State militants on U.S. soil. "I think I've learned one thing about this president, and that is he's very cautious," she said. "Maybe in this instance, too cautious." Obama said Friday that he did not yet have a strategy for dealing with the Islamic State organization, a remark that brought criticism from Democrats and Republicans. (AP Photo/Ann Heisenfelt, File) Ann Heisenfelt/Associated Press

WASHINGTON &mdash Democratic House members from Northern California demanded Tuesday that Sen. Dianne Feinstein divulge the details of secret water talks she had with San Joaquin Valley House Republicans during their failed effort to slip California drought legislation into a must-pass year-end spending bill.

&ldquoWe are deeply concerned that secret drafts, closed meetings and other efforts to develop a California water bill that could affect our districts are continuing, without any outreach to or input from us,&rdquo the six members of the Northern California delegation wrote in a letter dated Monday and released publicly Tuesday. &ldquoWe still do not know exactly what type of water legislation you are negotiating.&rdquo

The letter includes 10 detailed questions about the substance of the talks and was signed by Reps. Jared Huffman of San Rafael, Mike Thompson of St. Helena, Jerry McNerney of Stockton, Anna Eshoo of Palo Alto, Mark DeSaulnier of Concord and Doris Matsui of Sacramento. Notably missing was John Garamendi, D-Walnut Grove (Sacramento County), who had been the single Northern California Democrat allowed into the negotiations.

The demands are the latest salvo in a long-running family feud among California Democrats that pits Feinstein as a champion of San Joaquin Valley farmers against lawmakers representing the Sacramento-San Joaquin River Delta, whose waters are siphoned to irrigate farms and supply cities in the arid south.

Finger-pointing surges

As El Niño rains begin to drench the state, finger-pointing over the failure of California&rsquos heavyweight Washington delegation to do anything to address the record-shattering four-year drought has only intensified.

Any legislative solution runs into an irreconcilable conflict between over-tapped rivers whose fish face extinction and the unquenchable demand for water from California&rsquos burgeoning cities and multibillion-dollar produce industry.

For the second year in a row, closed-door talks between Feinstein and San Joaquin Valley Republicans, led by House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy, R-Bakersfield, collapsed at the 11th hour, this time after Feinstein took umbrage over McCarthy&rsquos office attaching her name to legislation she said she had not signed off on.

For weeks before the talks collapsed, rumors had percolated across Capitol Hill of secret snippets of proposed law being shown to state and federal agencies for vetting.

Farmers anxious for actions that could capture more winter rains for agriculture &mdash mainly by manipulating federal regulations designed to protect endangered species such as salmon&mdash came away empty-handed as Congress closed shop for the year, postponing any possibility of legislative action for months.

Northern California lawmakers representing the delta, which flows into San Francisco Bay and is the linchpin of the state&rsquos plumbing system, came away relieved to have escaped a Republican drought &ldquorider&rdquo attached to a must-pass bill to keep the government open. But they are clearly furious that they were not party to negotiations that could take more water from the delta.

House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy of Calif. speaks to the media about his decision not to run for nomination for House Speaker replacing John Boehner, Thursday, Oct. 8, 2015, on Capitol Hill in Washington. In a stunning move, McCarthy withdrew his candidacy for House speaker Thursday, throwing Congress' Republican leadership into chaos. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin) Jacquelyn Martin/Associated Press

Feinstein&rsquos response

In a written response to the Northern California Democrats, Feinstein said, &ldquothis type of letter isn&rsquot helpful.&rdquo She said in her 23-year Senate career, the drought legislation has been the most difficult she has ever attempted.

&ldquoWe need a bill that can pass both the House and Senate and is agreeable to at least a dozen different, often conflicting constituencies,&rdquo Feinstein said.

&ldquoWe&rsquove included numerous ideas from many different groups &mdash including legislation from members of the California delegation who signed this letter.&rdquo

Feinstein said what she is trying to do is write a bill &ldquoto help communities running out of water, protect threatened and endangered species, provide funding for long-term projects and improve efficiencies in the Central Valley System and the State Water Project. This is not a simple process.&rdquo

After the talks crashed this month, Feinstein promised to introduce drought legislation soon and proceed through a regular public process of open committee meetings.

The negotiations between Feinstein and the Republicans had focused on reconciling two wildly different approaches to the drought, one by Feinstein and Boxer and a House-passed bill by San Joaquin Valley Republicans. That bill focused on delivering more water from the delta to farms, mainly by weakening protections for fish and other wildlife.


Feinstein's water negotiations with Republicans anger Democrats

FILE - This Dec. 21, 2012 file photo shows Senate intelligence committee chair, Sen. Diane Feinstein, D-Cal., left, speaking at a Capitol Hill news conference in Washington. Feinstein and the chair of the House intelligence committee prodded President Barack Obama on Sunday, Aug. 31, 2014, to take decisive action against the growing threats from Islamic State militants on U.S. soil. "I think I've learned one thing about this president, and that is he's very cautious," she said. "Maybe in this instance, too cautious." Obama said Friday that he did not yet have a strategy for dealing with the Islamic State organization, a remark that brought criticism from Democrats and Republicans. (AP Photo/Ann Heisenfelt, File) Ann Heisenfelt/Associated Press

WASHINGTON &mdash Democratic House members from Northern California demanded Tuesday that Sen. Dianne Feinstein divulge the details of secret water talks she had with San Joaquin Valley House Republicans during their failed effort to slip California drought legislation into a must-pass year-end spending bill.

&ldquoWe are deeply concerned that secret drafts, closed meetings and other efforts to develop a California water bill that could affect our districts are continuing, without any outreach to or input from us,&rdquo the six members of the Northern California delegation wrote in a letter dated Monday and released publicly Tuesday. &ldquoWe still do not know exactly what type of water legislation you are negotiating.&rdquo

The letter includes 10 detailed questions about the substance of the talks and was signed by Reps. Jared Huffman of San Rafael, Mike Thompson of St. Helena, Jerry McNerney of Stockton, Anna Eshoo of Palo Alto, Mark DeSaulnier of Concord and Doris Matsui of Sacramento. Notably missing was John Garamendi, D-Walnut Grove (Sacramento County), who had been the single Northern California Democrat allowed into the negotiations.

The demands are the latest salvo in a long-running family feud among California Democrats that pits Feinstein as a champion of San Joaquin Valley farmers against lawmakers representing the Sacramento-San Joaquin River Delta, whose waters are siphoned to irrigate farms and supply cities in the arid south.

Finger-pointing surges

As El Niño rains begin to drench the state, finger-pointing over the failure of California&rsquos heavyweight Washington delegation to do anything to address the record-shattering four-year drought has only intensified.

Any legislative solution runs into an irreconcilable conflict between over-tapped rivers whose fish face extinction and the unquenchable demand for water from California&rsquos burgeoning cities and multibillion-dollar produce industry.

For the second year in a row, closed-door talks between Feinstein and San Joaquin Valley Republicans, led by House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy, R-Bakersfield, collapsed at the 11th hour, this time after Feinstein took umbrage over McCarthy&rsquos office attaching her name to legislation she said she had not signed off on.

For weeks before the talks collapsed, rumors had percolated across Capitol Hill of secret snippets of proposed law being shown to state and federal agencies for vetting.

Farmers anxious for actions that could capture more winter rains for agriculture &mdash mainly by manipulating federal regulations designed to protect endangered species such as salmon&mdash came away empty-handed as Congress closed shop for the year, postponing any possibility of legislative action for months.

Northern California lawmakers representing the delta, which flows into San Francisco Bay and is the linchpin of the state&rsquos plumbing system, came away relieved to have escaped a Republican drought &ldquorider&rdquo attached to a must-pass bill to keep the government open. But they are clearly furious that they were not party to negotiations that could take more water from the delta.

House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy of Calif. speaks to the media about his decision not to run for nomination for House Speaker replacing John Boehner, Thursday, Oct. 8, 2015, on Capitol Hill in Washington. In a stunning move, McCarthy withdrew his candidacy for House speaker Thursday, throwing Congress' Republican leadership into chaos. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin) Jacquelyn Martin/Associated Press

Feinstein&rsquos response

In a written response to the Northern California Democrats, Feinstein said, &ldquothis type of letter isn&rsquot helpful.&rdquo She said in her 23-year Senate career, the drought legislation has been the most difficult she has ever attempted.

&ldquoWe need a bill that can pass both the House and Senate and is agreeable to at least a dozen different, often conflicting constituencies,&rdquo Feinstein said.

&ldquoWe&rsquove included numerous ideas from many different groups &mdash including legislation from members of the California delegation who signed this letter.&rdquo

Feinstein said what she is trying to do is write a bill &ldquoto help communities running out of water, protect threatened and endangered species, provide funding for long-term projects and improve efficiencies in the Central Valley System and the State Water Project. This is not a simple process.&rdquo

After the talks crashed this month, Feinstein promised to introduce drought legislation soon and proceed through a regular public process of open committee meetings.

The negotiations between Feinstein and the Republicans had focused on reconciling two wildly different approaches to the drought, one by Feinstein and Boxer and a House-passed bill by San Joaquin Valley Republicans. That bill focused on delivering more water from the delta to farms, mainly by weakening protections for fish and other wildlife.


Feinstein's water negotiations with Republicans anger Democrats

FILE - This Dec. 21, 2012 file photo shows Senate intelligence committee chair, Sen. Diane Feinstein, D-Cal., left, speaking at a Capitol Hill news conference in Washington. Feinstein and the chair of the House intelligence committee prodded President Barack Obama on Sunday, Aug. 31, 2014, to take decisive action against the growing threats from Islamic State militants on U.S. soil. "I think I've learned one thing about this president, and that is he's very cautious," she said. "Maybe in this instance, too cautious." Obama said Friday that he did not yet have a strategy for dealing with the Islamic State organization, a remark that brought criticism from Democrats and Republicans. (AP Photo/Ann Heisenfelt, File) Ann Heisenfelt/Associated Press

WASHINGTON &mdash Democratic House members from Northern California demanded Tuesday that Sen. Dianne Feinstein divulge the details of secret water talks she had with San Joaquin Valley House Republicans during their failed effort to slip California drought legislation into a must-pass year-end spending bill.

&ldquoWe are deeply concerned that secret drafts, closed meetings and other efforts to develop a California water bill that could affect our districts are continuing, without any outreach to or input from us,&rdquo the six members of the Northern California delegation wrote in a letter dated Monday and released publicly Tuesday. &ldquoWe still do not know exactly what type of water legislation you are negotiating.&rdquo

The letter includes 10 detailed questions about the substance of the talks and was signed by Reps. Jared Huffman of San Rafael, Mike Thompson of St. Helena, Jerry McNerney of Stockton, Anna Eshoo of Palo Alto, Mark DeSaulnier of Concord and Doris Matsui of Sacramento. Notably missing was John Garamendi, D-Walnut Grove (Sacramento County), who had been the single Northern California Democrat allowed into the negotiations.

The demands are the latest salvo in a long-running family feud among California Democrats that pits Feinstein as a champion of San Joaquin Valley farmers against lawmakers representing the Sacramento-San Joaquin River Delta, whose waters are siphoned to irrigate farms and supply cities in the arid south.

Finger-pointing surges

As El Niño rains begin to drench the state, finger-pointing over the failure of California&rsquos heavyweight Washington delegation to do anything to address the record-shattering four-year drought has only intensified.

Any legislative solution runs into an irreconcilable conflict between over-tapped rivers whose fish face extinction and the unquenchable demand for water from California&rsquos burgeoning cities and multibillion-dollar produce industry.

For the second year in a row, closed-door talks between Feinstein and San Joaquin Valley Republicans, led by House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy, R-Bakersfield, collapsed at the 11th hour, this time after Feinstein took umbrage over McCarthy&rsquos office attaching her name to legislation she said she had not signed off on.

For weeks before the talks collapsed, rumors had percolated across Capitol Hill of secret snippets of proposed law being shown to state and federal agencies for vetting.

Farmers anxious for actions that could capture more winter rains for agriculture &mdash mainly by manipulating federal regulations designed to protect endangered species such as salmon&mdash came away empty-handed as Congress closed shop for the year, postponing any possibility of legislative action for months.

Northern California lawmakers representing the delta, which flows into San Francisco Bay and is the linchpin of the state&rsquos plumbing system, came away relieved to have escaped a Republican drought &ldquorider&rdquo attached to a must-pass bill to keep the government open. But they are clearly furious that they were not party to negotiations that could take more water from the delta.

House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy of Calif. speaks to the media about his decision not to run for nomination for House Speaker replacing John Boehner, Thursday, Oct. 8, 2015, on Capitol Hill in Washington. In a stunning move, McCarthy withdrew his candidacy for House speaker Thursday, throwing Congress' Republican leadership into chaos. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin) Jacquelyn Martin/Associated Press

Feinstein&rsquos response

In a written response to the Northern California Democrats, Feinstein said, &ldquothis type of letter isn&rsquot helpful.&rdquo She said in her 23-year Senate career, the drought legislation has been the most difficult she has ever attempted.

&ldquoWe need a bill that can pass both the House and Senate and is agreeable to at least a dozen different, often conflicting constituencies,&rdquo Feinstein said.

&ldquoWe&rsquove included numerous ideas from many different groups &mdash including legislation from members of the California delegation who signed this letter.&rdquo

Feinstein said what she is trying to do is write a bill &ldquoto help communities running out of water, protect threatened and endangered species, provide funding for long-term projects and improve efficiencies in the Central Valley System and the State Water Project. This is not a simple process.&rdquo

After the talks crashed this month, Feinstein promised to introduce drought legislation soon and proceed through a regular public process of open committee meetings.

The negotiations between Feinstein and the Republicans had focused on reconciling two wildly different approaches to the drought, one by Feinstein and Boxer and a House-passed bill by San Joaquin Valley Republicans. That bill focused on delivering more water from the delta to farms, mainly by weakening protections for fish and other wildlife.


Feinstein's water negotiations with Republicans anger Democrats

FILE - This Dec. 21, 2012 file photo shows Senate intelligence committee chair, Sen. Diane Feinstein, D-Cal., left, speaking at a Capitol Hill news conference in Washington. Feinstein and the chair of the House intelligence committee prodded President Barack Obama on Sunday, Aug. 31, 2014, to take decisive action against the growing threats from Islamic State militants on U.S. soil. "I think I've learned one thing about this president, and that is he's very cautious," she said. "Maybe in this instance, too cautious." Obama said Friday that he did not yet have a strategy for dealing with the Islamic State organization, a remark that brought criticism from Democrats and Republicans. (AP Photo/Ann Heisenfelt, File) Ann Heisenfelt/Associated Press

WASHINGTON &mdash Democratic House members from Northern California demanded Tuesday that Sen. Dianne Feinstein divulge the details of secret water talks she had with San Joaquin Valley House Republicans during their failed effort to slip California drought legislation into a must-pass year-end spending bill.

&ldquoWe are deeply concerned that secret drafts, closed meetings and other efforts to develop a California water bill that could affect our districts are continuing, without any outreach to or input from us,&rdquo the six members of the Northern California delegation wrote in a letter dated Monday and released publicly Tuesday. &ldquoWe still do not know exactly what type of water legislation you are negotiating.&rdquo

The letter includes 10 detailed questions about the substance of the talks and was signed by Reps. Jared Huffman of San Rafael, Mike Thompson of St. Helena, Jerry McNerney of Stockton, Anna Eshoo of Palo Alto, Mark DeSaulnier of Concord and Doris Matsui of Sacramento. Notably missing was John Garamendi, D-Walnut Grove (Sacramento County), who had been the single Northern California Democrat allowed into the negotiations.

The demands are the latest salvo in a long-running family feud among California Democrats that pits Feinstein as a champion of San Joaquin Valley farmers against lawmakers representing the Sacramento-San Joaquin River Delta, whose waters are siphoned to irrigate farms and supply cities in the arid south.

Finger-pointing surges

As El Niño rains begin to drench the state, finger-pointing over the failure of California&rsquos heavyweight Washington delegation to do anything to address the record-shattering four-year drought has only intensified.

Any legislative solution runs into an irreconcilable conflict between over-tapped rivers whose fish face extinction and the unquenchable demand for water from California&rsquos burgeoning cities and multibillion-dollar produce industry.

For the second year in a row, closed-door talks between Feinstein and San Joaquin Valley Republicans, led by House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy, R-Bakersfield, collapsed at the 11th hour, this time after Feinstein took umbrage over McCarthy&rsquos office attaching her name to legislation she said she had not signed off on.

For weeks before the talks collapsed, rumors had percolated across Capitol Hill of secret snippets of proposed law being shown to state and federal agencies for vetting.

Farmers anxious for actions that could capture more winter rains for agriculture &mdash mainly by manipulating federal regulations designed to protect endangered species such as salmon&mdash came away empty-handed as Congress closed shop for the year, postponing any possibility of legislative action for months.

Northern California lawmakers representing the delta, which flows into San Francisco Bay and is the linchpin of the state&rsquos plumbing system, came away relieved to have escaped a Republican drought &ldquorider&rdquo attached to a must-pass bill to keep the government open. But they are clearly furious that they were not party to negotiations that could take more water from the delta.

House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy of Calif. speaks to the media about his decision not to run for nomination for House Speaker replacing John Boehner, Thursday, Oct. 8, 2015, on Capitol Hill in Washington. In a stunning move, McCarthy withdrew his candidacy for House speaker Thursday, throwing Congress' Republican leadership into chaos. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin) Jacquelyn Martin/Associated Press

Feinstein&rsquos response

In a written response to the Northern California Democrats, Feinstein said, &ldquothis type of letter isn&rsquot helpful.&rdquo She said in her 23-year Senate career, the drought legislation has been the most difficult she has ever attempted.

&ldquoWe need a bill that can pass both the House and Senate and is agreeable to at least a dozen different, often conflicting constituencies,&rdquo Feinstein said.

&ldquoWe&rsquove included numerous ideas from many different groups &mdash including legislation from members of the California delegation who signed this letter.&rdquo

Feinstein said what she is trying to do is write a bill &ldquoto help communities running out of water, protect threatened and endangered species, provide funding for long-term projects and improve efficiencies in the Central Valley System and the State Water Project. This is not a simple process.&rdquo

After the talks crashed this month, Feinstein promised to introduce drought legislation soon and proceed through a regular public process of open committee meetings.

The negotiations between Feinstein and the Republicans had focused on reconciling two wildly different approaches to the drought, one by Feinstein and Boxer and a House-passed bill by San Joaquin Valley Republicans. That bill focused on delivering more water from the delta to farms, mainly by weakening protections for fish and other wildlife.


Watch the video: La Niña - La Niña-Phänomen - El Nino und La Nina 3 Gehe auf


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