Food and Water Watch helps you tell the EPA to redo their notorious recent draft study alleging that fracking doesn't cause "widespread and systemic" harm to drinking water. Not because it didn't give us the results we want -- for why would anyone want to be right that fracking destroys drinking water? -- but because we can demonstrate actual problems with the EPA's report. The EPA could not get gas drilling corporations to cooperate, which means the EPA couldn't actually do very much testing -- they certainly couldn't test drinking water before, during, and after fracking, which is kind of how you'd go about establishing whether there are "widespread and systemic" harms. And the 2005 energy bill allowing gas drillers to keep fracking chemicals secret also hampers the EPA from conducting a rigorous study of fracking's ill effects. And the EPA didn't even consider the ill effects of underground wastewater injection, even though a lot of frackers get rid of their waste in this way. The Obama EPA has generally done a good job, but I think it's back to the drawing board on this matter.
Meanwhile, California still suffers under a horrendous drought, yet Nestlé still extracts water from the state to sell it mostly out of state. And when confronted about the moral implications of what Nestlé is doing -- moral implications that drove Starbucks to move its bottled-water operation all the way to Pennsylvania -- Nestlé Waters's CEO, one Tim Brown, took a cue from Tha Bush Mobb's Manual of Good Management Practices and doubled down: "(i)f I could increase it, I would." Take that, you bleeding-heart liberals! Plus "(i)f I stop bottling water tomorrow, people would buy another brand" (maybe one that isn't drying out an already-dried-out state even further?), and "(i)t's driven by consumer demand" (as if corporations didn't come up with the idea of bottled water and create the "demand" themselves!) and "we’re very happy they are doing it in a healthier way" (which is typical rhetorical hostage-taking: don't make me stop bottling water, you liberals, or you'll force all these good citizens to drink Coke instead!) So CREDO helps you tell this numbnut to stop taking water from folks who need it, just so he can make a profit from it.