Can we solve Australia’s waste problems while simultaneously providing alternative energy sources?
COVID-19 has affected all industries across Australia, how can waste and recycling successfully minimise negative effects?
What would an expanded National Television and Computer Recycling Scheme (NTCRS) look like? What impacts would it have on the wider industry?
The energy from waste (EfW) sector has long standing history in many parts of the world. And although Australia has been a little slower in adopting these new technologies, recent years has seen growing debate and proposals on the planning and development path.
A new dry digestion plant is being built in Kirchberg (Hunsrück) in Rhein-Hunsrück (Rhineland-Palatinate), around 40 km west of the German city of Mainz. It will process around 15,000 metric tons of source-separated organic waste a year.
Take a look at the new 4.1 version of the GreenTag Standard – open for review!
The Department of Planning, Industry and Environment brings together specialists in urban and regional planning, natural resources, industry, environment, Aboriginal and social housing and regional NSW.
Australia’s 2018 National Waste Report has been released
Plastics have always been a target for environmental protest, and none more so than PVC.
If recycling were a Commonwealth Games sport, Australia would be Trinidad and Tobago. We rank 17 out of the 34 OECD nations in the recycling event, yet we are increasing the amount of waste we generate — up 23 percent between 2006 and 2015. Of course, this is not news to the waste industry. Finding a way to deal with waste is becoming more pressing, as our days of exporting it to other countries are rapidly coming to an end.