Lets assume, by the means of some advanced scientific discovery, scientists find a way to teleport simple matter to any part of the world and use this process to teleport fresh water and/or small icebergs anywhere they're needed for drinking water.
Question: Is there enough fresh water in the world that is clearly transportable via matter teleportation that the world's drinking water crisis could be eradicated?
Assume that the cost of using such a technology in no way prohibits the use of the technology (e.g., humanitarian organizations could easily raise funds to offset its use for those areas where the local economy cannot support the cost).
Assume that teleportation would require practical choices. In other words, whatever is in the water (from the perspective of mass) also teleports. If the water is filled with fish, the fish might not survive the trip, but they'd teleport, too. The practical limitation this creates is that we want to teleport the bulk of water, meaning we can't/won't teleport from aquifers (too high a percentage of rock). That was a long way of saying aquifers shouldn't be part of the equation.
Assume we can't manipulate the data stream, meaning we can't teleport sea water and remove the salt before rematerializing the water.
Assume we are trying to provide the water needs for every fresh-water consequence: agriculture, animal husbandry, drinking water, etc.