A little-known rule that requires drinking water for everyone in the United States was first introduced in 1852, according to the American Beverage Association.

But that’s no longer the case, thanks to a law that limits how much people can drink.

We’re now seeing the result of a long-standing effort to limit the amount of plastic in the environment, and the rules are finally getting some of the attention they deserve.

The American Beverages Association’s Drinking Water Safe for Kids Act of 2017 says drinking water should not contain more than 2,000 micrograms of lead per liter.

It was introduced in response to the devastating Flint water crisis in Michigan in 2014, which killed more than a thousand people.

Since then, thousands of families have been drinking water from municipal water sources, and there’s no reason for people to drink it all.

But what’s the law really about?

It’s not about drinking water.

It’s about preventing lead poisoning.

In this case, it’s about limiting the amount people can consume from drinking water that comes from municipal sources, like tap water.

The drinking water law does require people to take water tested for lead by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention to the tap and rinse it before drinking it.

But what’s not being enforced is that people are still not getting tested for high levels of lead in drinking water in the same way they’re required to.

The law also requires bottled water to have a label with the word “pink” on it and a warning that it contains lead.

The law doesn’t require bottled water companies to label their products with the label, but they do have to make the warning.

If they don’t, people could unknowingly drink bottled water.

But because they don’st have the required labeling, bottled water manufacturers have to go out of business and may be unable to find customers.

What does the law do?

In 2018, Congress created a new rule to enforce the law.

Under the rule, people are not allowed to drink bottled drinking water if they’re at high risk of lead poisoning from lead in the water.

This rule applies to tap water, bottled drinking fountain water, and other sources of bottled drinking-water that comes in contact with the ground.

That means drinking water made from any of these sources can’t contain more lead than the federal limit.

That’s because lead in water can leach from pipes and plumbing, or from other materials like concrete and paint.

Drinking water that is bottled and bottled and recycled will still be safe, but it’s not as effective as drinking the water that was produced.

If a family’s water has more lead in it than the EPA’s 2,200 microgram limit, it must be tested for the highest level of lead.

If the test results are negative, it can’t be used as a source of drinking water or sold.

This means people are going to have to drink more bottled water than they would have before.

What can you do about lead?

The rule does require bottled drinking fountains to have labels that say “pinky” on them.

But even though the bottled water industry says it’s doing its best to meet the law’s requirements, some bottled-water manufacturers say they’re failing to follow the rule’s requirements.

In fact, some people are taking bottled drinking tap water and putting it in water bottles that have been coated with plastic, making the water appear pink.

But in practice, it appears that plastic coated drinking water is not the problem.

The problem is that it’s becoming increasingly difficult to distinguish plastic from plastic-coated drinking water because so much of the plastic coating is so porous that the lead in plastic can leech from the pipes and pipes.

In many places, people have to dig into the plastic to find out whether it’s contaminated.

It could be a long time before the industry is making better, more accurate labeling.

So the American Bottled Water Association’s Safe Drinking Water Act of 2018 aims to change that.

It proposes to require all bottled water makers to make their bottled water more accurate and transparent, including labeling that says, “Pinky,” “Pewter,” and “PEG” for phosphates.

The labels would also be mandatory for all bottled drinking stations, and they would be required to test for lead and other contaminants in drinking tapwater.

It’s also worth pointing out that the American Water Works Association, the trade group for bottled water, says the legislation will make the bottled drinking industry more effective at getting the lead levels in bottled water down.

The bottled water association says it has seen more than 30,000 bottles tested and found no detectable levels of elevated lead levels.

It said the water manufacturers would have to get their products to the testing facility within a few weeks, which they are not currently doing.

And the bottled industry says there’s a strong correlation between lead levels and the levels in tap water from local tap