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Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman
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Waste: Local Actions with Global Effects - David Newman

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  • https://www.unfpa.org/webdav/site/global/shared/documents/publications/2011/EN-SWOP2011-FINAL.pdf http://www.guardian.co.uk/world/2011/oct/22/population-world-15bn-2100
  • https://www.unfpa.org/webdav/site/global/shared/documents/publications/2011/EN-SWOP2011-FINAL.pdf http://www.guardian.co.uk/world/2011/oct/22/population-world-15bn-2100
  • Transcript

    • 1. 1 Waste: Local Actions with Global EffectsRIO 22 June 2012David NewmanVice President ISWA Analysis and data processing developed with the support of
    • 2. 2Index Global factors, Some global factors effecting Waste Data, Environmental aspects Waste production data Environmental considerations (Part A) Climate change, emissions of CH4 e CO2 Which Local Actions Resource recovery and resource loss with Global Effects ? Potential markets (Part B) Employment, Economy Austria, best practices to avoid landfill Other best practice
    • 3. Population Trend 3 • Growth up to 10 billion by 2050 Source: UNFPA, the United Nations Population Fund.
    • 4. Population Trend - Details 4  Worlds Emerging Middle Class Consumption is Growing 4
    • 5. The “new” Economic Path 5
    • 6. A global comparison of MSW – Municipal Solid Waste 6http://www.economist.com/blogs/graphicdetail/2012/06/daily-chart-3 6
    • 7. WORLD – Municipal Waste Generation Data [2006 t] 7MSWComposition inRelation totheRelativeWealth oftheCountries
    • 8. Municipal Waste production 8 kg / capita / year
    • 9. World – Climate change, emissions of CH4 e CO2: (1) Approach 9For many wastes, the material in MSW represent what is left over after a long series of steps:1.Extractionandprocessing ofraw materials;2.Manufactureof products3.Transport ofmaterials andproducts tomarkets4.Use byconsumers5.Wastemanagement Source UNEP - Waste and Climate Change Global Trends and Strategy Framework
    • 10. World – Climate change, emissions of CH4 e CO2: (2) Big Data 10 Source UNEP - Waste and Climate Change Global Trends and Strategy Framework
    • 11. World – Climate change, emissions of CH4 e CO2: (3) Composition 11• GHG from post- Estimated share of GHG emissions from consumer waste and disposal treatment operations in Europe wastewater are a small contributor (about 3%) to total global anthropogenic GHG emissions.• The CH4 from landfills and wastewater collectively accounted for about 90% of waste sector emissions, or about 18% of global anthropogenic methane emissions (which were about 14% of the global total in 2004).(1) Source Mitigation of global greenhouse gas emissions from waste: conclusions and strategies from the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) Fourth Assessment Report.In waste manangement & research February 2008
    • 12. World – Climate change, emissions of CH4 e CO2: (4) Focus on Landfill 12In this scenario, non-OECD countries will have a relative share of 64% ofglobal landfill methane emissions by 2030 due to increasing waste disposal.Source UNEP - Waste and Climate Change Global Trends and Strategy Framework
    • 13. Municipal waste: generation and treatment data in Europe 13 Greenhouse gas emissions from waste treatment, by treatment type, 2009 (thousand tonnes of CO2 equivalent) Also in Europe there is a big potential for recovery !!
    • 14. World – Climate change, emissions of CH4 e CO2: (6) Recycling vs Landfill 14 Source UNEP - Waste and Climate Change Global Trends and Strategy Framework
    • 15. Benefits of Paper Recycling …..an example with EPA Approach !... 15Recycling one ton of paper would: Save enough energy to power the average American home for six months. Save 7,000 gallons of water. Save 3.3 cubic yards of landfill space. Reduce greenhouse gas emissions by one metric ton of carbon equivalent (MTCE).The environmental benefits: Reduces greenhouse gas emissions that can contribute to climatechange by avoiding methane emissions and reducing energy required for a number of paper products. Extends the fiber supply and contributes to carbon sequestration. Saves considerable landfill space. Reduces energy and water consumption. Decreases the need for disposal (i.e., landfill or incineration which decreases the amount of CO2produced).On the other hand, when trees are harvested for papermaking, carbon is released,generally in the form of carbon dioxide. When the rate of carbon absorption exceedsthe rate of release, carbon is said to be “sequestered.” This carbon sequestrationreduces greenhouse gas concentrations by removing carbon dioxide from theatmosphere.
    • 16. EEA CO2 SCENARIO 16 Net emission reductions from MSW management in the EU (excluding Cyprus) plus Norway and Switzerland in 2008 and 2020 compared to 1995 Waste opportunities Past and future climate benefits from better municipal waste management in Europe EEA ReportNo 3/2011
    • 17. 17Which Local Actionswith Global Effects ? (Part B)
    • 18. Recycling Potential 18
    • 19. Recycling of waste and the job market in Europe 19Persons employed in recycling activities in the EU, Norway and Switzerland permillion inhabitants, 2000–2007 700 600 500 400 300 b o n s f . j 200 100 0 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 Recycling Wholesale of waste and scrapsThe actual figures show an increase in jobs related to the recycling activities Source: European Environment Agency based on Eurostat data - 2011
    • 20. 20 How to reduce emissions from landfillsLandfill gas collection • reduce emissions of landfill gas • allows the production of energy with reduced emissions of pollutants • energy produced in this way can replace other more polluting energy sources like coal
    • 21. 21 How to reduce emissions from landfills Composting• Compost helps to reduce waste to landfill• Composting recover precious nutrients allows the production of fertilizer at low cost and low environmental impact• Compost is useful for combating desertification• compost production contributes to organic agricultural development benefiting small farmers and rural ecosystems and the Waste to Energy (WtE) market was already estimated at US$19.9 billion in 2008 and projected to grow by 30 per cent by 2014.
    • 22. 22Austria, a model forsustainable wastemanagement
    • 23. The impact of Green Economy in Austria – Recycling Plants 23
    • 24. AUSTRIA BEST PRACTICE TO AVOID THE LANDFILL 24ecovery and disposal of waste from households in Austria – 1989 - 2009 (1) Recovery of organic matter, (2) Recovery of dry waste materials, (3) Treatment of hazardous household waste and WEEE, (4) Thermal treatment, (5) – Mechanical-Biological Treatment plant, (6) Landfilling
    • 25. Municipal Collection System in Austria - Examples 25
    • 26. WASTE IN AUSTRIA: CO2 eq. EMISSIONS FROM 1990 TO 2006 26
    • 27. Different Waste Types are financed by different means 27
    • 28. 28 Funding it all $$$$$$Overall, according to OECD’s database, Official Development Assistance (ODA) increased by25% between 2006 and 2010, reaching almost $164 billion in 2010. Yet for waste management projects onlybetween 0,16 – 0,32% of the total ODA, ranging between 257 – 415 million $/year for the same years. Let’s push for $5bn now and $10bn in 2020 !The World Bank says the waste emergency is as serious as Climate Change.
    • 29. 29Sustainable waste management contributions for greening theeconomy Our case is solid !Economic benefits Environmental benefits Social benefitso Revenues for marketable o Climate benefits – through o Employment secondary materials reduced GHG emissions o Job Creationo Reduced costs for o Saved environmental costs treatment and disposal of (water quality, biodiversity and o Reduced litter residual waste ecosystem services) o Reduced human toxicityo Opportunity for tourism o Less volume of waste going to disposal sites o Public Participationo Availability of less costly substitute materials (i.e. o Conserves natural resources secondary material) for (raw material) and fossil fuels production (energy)o Value added remains in the region of consumption
    • 30. CONCLUSIONS 30 uced gy prod ener , new covered urc es re reso new issions, , les s em hygiene ,UrbanJobs
    • 31. 31JOIN US IN OUR CAMPAIGN FOR A CLEAN ENVIRONMENT JOIN US AS AN ENVIRONMENTAL ACTIVISTOIN US TO PROMOTE SUSTAINABLE WASTE MANAGEMENT - WORDLWIDE WWW.ISWA.ORG WWW.ISWA2012.ORG ANNUAL WORLD CONGRESS

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