What to Know About The $30 Billion Trump Plan To Remove Flint Water And The Controversy Over Its Potential Use

When Gov.

Rick Snyder declared a state of emergency on April 30, the first thing that came to mind was how the governor planned to remove the water from Flint’s tap water supply.

The water would be pumped from the city’s Lake Huron to Detroit’s Flint River.

But as a series of events has unfolded, it has become clear that Snyder has been working to remove Flint’s water from the system, even though the Michigan Department of Environmental Quality (MDEQ) did not approve of the use of Flint’s Flint Water Treatment Plant (FTPP) for this purpose.

As the crisis deepened, it became clear that a number of people had serious concerns about the potential use of the Flint Water.

One of those people was Dr. Mona Hanna-Attisha, a professor at the University of Michigan.

Hanna-Ardenas, a former Flint physician, is known for her research on water-related diseases, especially water-borne illness, which has led to some of the worst outbreaks of waterborne illnesses in the US.

Hanna’s work was central to the efforts to stop the spread of Legionnaires’ disease in Flint, and she has since become a key figure in the push for Flint to get a new water system that is safe for people to drink.

Hanna was a key person in the state legislature in 2016 and has been involved in some of its most significant legislative actions, including passing the first budget and budget amendments.

She has also been critical of the state’s response to the crisis, as the state has been slow to act to address Flint’s drinking water issues.

Hanna has been at the forefront of a number other prominent voices in the fight for Flint’s restoration.

Hanna received $10,000 from the Flint Community Foundation to speak at the Statehouse last summer and has spoken at events across the country.

Hanna and other Flint residents have been pushing for the state to approve the Flint River as a source of water, and the state responded by approving a $30 million grant for this.

Hanna is also a key player in the efforts by the Center for Media and Democracy (CMD) and the Center to Protect Patient Rights to bring Flint’s crisis to light.

Hanna became a prominent figure in recent months when CMD, the Center, and CPRIR, the Michigan chapter of Physicians for Social Responsibility, announced plans to release a video about Flint’s contaminated water and the water systems it affects.

CMD and CPMIR’s efforts have gained a lot of attention because Hanna-Attachisha, who is a prominent water expert, has also said she is worried about the possible impacts of the release of the video on her medical practice.

The video was released on March 14 and the Michigan Office of the Inspector General released a report last week on how it was released.

The report found that Hanna-Earthas health-care provider did not adequately follow up on her concerns.

The IG found that the Michigan DEQ was not adequately monitoring Hanna-Assas health care provider, and that her concerns about Flint water were ignored.

The Governor of Michigan has said that he was not aware of any complaints against Hanna-Audio, and he has said he did not take action because he had confidence that the governor and his staff were doing their jobs.

However, there are concerns that the release has raised questions about the Governor’s trustworthiness.

The Governor has also not been forthcoming about the extent of his involvement in the decision to move forward with the project.

Hanna told the Detroit Free Press last month that the Governor did not inform her that he planned to move ahead with the water pipeline project until months after the project had been approved.

Hanna also told the Free Press that the project was the Governor s decision and not hers.

As the governor began his campaign for governor, he made a pledge that he would be a “strong, competent leader.”

As governor, the Governor has been the focus of controversy over his involvement with the Flint crisis.

On March 2, the day the Governor was sworn in as governor, Governor Snyder announced that the Snyder administration would not proceed with the plan to move the water pipe from Flint.

Instead, the Snyder Administration would continue to use a water treatment plant in Detroit, which was chosen in part because of its ability to produce high levels of chlorine and other disinfectants.

But a week later, the Flint city council voted to move to a new Flint Water Supply Plant that was approved by the Michigan Public Service Commission in November.

The decision was met with criticism from Hanna-Annas group and other residents who say the decision was not done in consultation with them, and is the first step toward removing them from the water system.

In an email to CMD and the Free View in iTunes