‘Unacceptable’: EPA head talks water issues, hope in WVa


              Rosa Runyon, left, speaks to Environmental Protection Agency Administrator Michael Regan about living without access to safe drinking water during a visit to her home in Premier, W.Va., on Tuesday, Dec. 6, 2022. (AP Photo/Leah Willingham)
            
              Sonny Barton, 64, speaks to Environmental Protection Agency Administrator Michael Regan about not having access to water in his home at Five Loaves & Two Fishes Food Bank in Welch, W.Va., on Tuesday, Dec. 6, 2022. (AP Photo/Leah Willingham)
            
              Environmental Protection Agency Administrator Michael Regan, left, speaks with Eddie George, an employee for the non-profit DigDeep, outside the home of Rose Runyon in Premier, W.Va., on Tuesday, Dec. 6, 2022, during a visit to McDowell County to speak with residents about safe water and wastewater access. (AP Photo/Leah Willingham)
            
              FILE - EPA Administrator Michael Regan stands near the Marathon Petroleum Refinery as he conducts a TV interview, while touring neighborhoods near the refinery, in Reserve, La., on Nov. 16, 2021. Regan is scheduled on Tuesday, Dec. 6, 2022, to visit a West Virginia county where some communities recently got access to clean water after years of having to boil it to drink because of persistent infrastructure issues. (AP Photo/Gerald Herbert, File)
‘Unacceptable’: EPA head talks water issues, hope in WVa