Tag: solid waste disposal

Solid waste means any garbage, refuse, sludge from a wastewater treatment plant, water supply treatment plant, or air pollution control facility and other discarded materials including solid, liquid, semi-solid, or contained gaseous material, resulting from industrial, commercial, mining and agricultural operations, and from community activities, but does not include solid or dissolved materials in domestic sewage, or solid or dissolved materials in irrigation return flows or industrial discharges that are point sources subject to permit under 33 USC 1342, as amended (86 Stat. 880), or source, special nuclear or by-product material as defined by the Atomic Energy Act of 1954, as amended (68 Stat. 923) except as may be provided by existing agreements between the State of New York and the government of the United States (see section 360-1.3 of this Part).

Editor’s Comments: “The Greater Good”

It may have been a little jarring to hear at the beginning of the year that the Trump administration ordered the Environmental Protection Agency to take down its climate change website, or that it put a freeze on new EPA grants and contracts, or that EPA employees were told to

Are You Considering a Waste Composition Study?…Why and for What?

Gershman, Brickner & Bratton, Inc. (GBB) has an extensive solid waste-related library. At times, the historical section feels much like the old attic of my parents, but old “solid waste stuff” can be interesting. I did a little bit of “attic searching,” and my earliest relevant waste composition find was

Material Separation Practices/Equipment

Material Separation Practices/Equipment

Steven Viny, CEO of Envision Waste Services in Cleveland, OH, regards it as such: “We’re always going to need landfills. There’s a time and a place for a single-stream MRF [Material Recovery Facility]. There’s a time and a place for a waste-to-energy unit. There’s a time and a place for

Material Separation Practices/Equipment

Material Separation Practices/Equipment

Steven Viny, CEO of Envision Waste Services in Cleveland, OH, regards it as such: “We’re always going to need landfills. There’s a time and a place for a single-stream MRF [Material Recovery Facility]. There’s a time and a place for a waste-to-energy unit. There’s a time and a place for

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