State policy-makers and the development community have had discussions over the role of utility infrastructure off and on over the past decades, but the discussions took on a new dimension this spring with key officials in the McGreevey administration talking about preventing future growth anywhere unless long-term water supplies could be ensured.

Gov. James McGreevey took office in the midst of a long-term drought. Articles in the state’s leading newspapers are talking about the link between the drought and sprawl, and environmentalists are demanding that there should not be any more development that consumes precious water. Some suggest that golf courses have been put on the endangered species list.

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