During February storms, water goes down Oroville Dam's crippled spillway in Oroville. Over six days, operators of the tallest dam in the United States struggled to figure out their next move after raging floodwaters from California's wettest winter in decades gouged a hole the size of a football field in the dam's main water-release spillway.
During February storms, water goes down Oroville Dam's crippled spillway in Oroville. Over six days, operators of the tallest dam in the United States struggled to figure out their next move after raging floodwaters from California's wettest winter in decades gouged a hole the size of a football field in the dam's main water-release spillway. Rich Pedroncelli AP File/Feb. 28
During February storms, water goes down Oroville Dam's crippled spillway in Oroville. Over six days, operators of the tallest dam in the United States struggled to figure out their next move after raging floodwaters from California's wettest winter in decades gouged a hole the size of a football field in the dam's main water-release spillway. Rich Pedroncelli AP File/Feb. 28

Obama’s apocalyptic progressivism still undermines California

April 20, 2017 2:45 PM

Victor Davis Hanson

Victor Davis Hanson

@VDHanson

Victor Davis Hanson is a Tribune Content Agency columnist. He is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University, and the author of “The Father of Us All: War and History, Ancient and Modern.” Email: author@victorhanson.com.