At 6:45 a.m. on Aug. 2, Doug Haynam was awakened by a phone call from his son.
“I’m in Perrysburg getting water,” his son said. “Do you want some?”
That’s how Haynam, a Sylvania city councilman, learned the water supplied to him and 500,000 other people across northwest Ohio and southeast Michigan was contaminated and that he shouldn’t drink, touch or boil it.
Thanks, Obama: North Carolina's Largest Health Insurance Provider Could Leave ACA Market | Matt Vespa