However, I will take a look at some of the numbers after you view the infographic (click to enlarge).
Here is a PDF of the infographic: Download Ten_Reasons_to_Drink_Tap
When I went to Eric Harvey's site (URL on the bottom of the poster) the infographic there says that 60% of bottled water is repackaged tap water.
This site says that in 1999, the percentage was 25%. Elizabeth Royte, in her excellent book Bottlemania, says (p. 38) that in 2006 the percentage was 44%. I found the same 44% figure in a paper by Gleick and Cooley. So I believe that 50% is certainly a reasonable number and 60% does not seem outside the realm of possibility.
Royte makes a a very good point about bottled water that is derived from tap water: it's not 'just tap', as it is often filtered to the nth degree (p. 38). So to call such bottled water simply 'repackaged tap water' is somewhat disingenuous. It's generally more that just 'repackaged'.
The 17 million barrels of oil figure (Item 5) is disputed by the IBWA,which claims that the source of that figure is unclear. I examined a few PPTs in my collection; one had that same figure without any citation. But Gleick and Cooley's numbers (page 3) suggest that 17 million barrels of oil for US bottles is on target: 50 million barrels globally, and the US is one-third of that (2007 figures). If you wish to consider the total energy footprint of bottled water in the US then the amount of oil required (bottle production, shipping, etc.) increases to between 32 and 54 million barrels of oil.
Whew....okay, I'm done for now.
"I have been instrumental in banning bottled waer on the set. It hasn't gone well with the crew...so I replaced it with tequila." - Hugh Laurie