Last edited by Mogul
Saturday, July 18, 2020 | History

4 edition of Extended producer responsibility found in the catalog.

Extended producer responsibility

Bette K. Fishbein

Extended producer responsibility

a materials policy for the 21st century

by Bette K. Fishbein

  • 55 Want to read
  • 30 Currently reading

Published by INFORM in New York .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Industrial management -- Environmental aspects.,
  • Social responsibility of business.,
  • Sustainable development.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references.

    StatementBette K. Fishbein, John R. Enrenfeld, John E. Young.
    ContributionsEhrenfeld, John., Young, John E. 1963-
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsHD30.255 .F57 2000
    The Physical Object
    Paginationvi, 276 p. :
    Number of Pages276
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL3583350M
    ISBN 10091878073X
    LC Control Number2002280614
    OCLC/WorldCa48713263

      An overriding value of European legislation on waste management is the Extended Producer Responsibility (EPR) principle. For example, all economic operators placing packaging onto the EU market are responsible for its proper management and Author: Rui Cunha Marques.   The strategy states: “‘Extended producer responsibility’ (EPR) is a powerful environmental policy approach through which a producer’s responsibility for a product is extended .

    Get this from a library! Extended producer responsibility: a guidance manual for governments.. [Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development.;]. Extended producer responsibility shifts the economic burden of the cost of disposal from the government to the producer of the product. Within an environmental context, products must be designed for recyclability, and extended producer responsibility encourages design for recycling while discouraging the use of toxic components in the product.

    Extended producer responsibility (EPR), based on the "polluter pays" principle, entails making manufacturers responsible for the entire lifecycle of the products and packaging they produce. One aim of EPR policies is to internalize the environmental costs of products into their price. Another is to shift the economic burden of managing products that have reached the end of their useful life Author: ILSR. Product stewardship is an approach to managing the environmental impacts of different products and materials and at different stages in their production, use and disposal. It acknowledges that those involved in producing, selling, using and disposing of products have a shared responsibility to ensure that those products or materials are managed in a way that reduces their impact, throughout.


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Extended producer responsibility by Bette K. Fishbein Download PDF EPUB FB2

Extended Producer Responsibility (EPR) is a policy approach under which producers accept significant responsibility - financial and/or physical - for the treatment or disposal of post-consumer published: 16 Mar,   This report updates the Guidance Manual for Governments on Extended Producer Responsibility (EPR), which provided a broad overview of the key issues, general considerations, and the potential benefits and costs associated with producer responsibility for managing the waste generated by their products put on the market.

Since then, EPR policies to help improve recycling and Author: OECD Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development. : Extended Producer Responsibility: A Materials Policy for the 21st Century (): Bette K. Fishbein, John R. Ehrenfeld, John E. Young: Books.

An overriding value of European legislation on waste management is the Extended Producer Responsibility (EPR) principle. For example, all economic operators placing packaging onto the EU market are responsible for its proper management and by: 2.

Extended Producer Responsibility as a Driver for Extended producer responsibility book Change: Utopia or Reality. [Naoko Tojo] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Policies based upon Extended Producer Responsibility (EPR) aim to reduce the environmental impacts of products by inducing design changesCited by:   An overriding value of European legislation on waste management is the Extended Producer Responsibility (EPR) principle.

For example, all economic operators placing packaging onto the EU market are responsible for its proper management and by: 2. This book contains selected papers presented at this workshop. Extended Producer Responsibility (EPR), a policy approach in which the responsibility of the waste from a consumer good is extended back up to the producer of the good, is developing and expanding in OECD countries.

Governments find that these schemes can provide a new and flexible approach to reduce the upward. Extended Producer Responsibility (EPR) is a policy approach under which producers are given a significant responsibility – financial and/or physical – for the treatment or disposal of post-consumer products.

Assigning such responsibility could in principle provide incentives to prevent wastes at the source, promote product design for the environment and support the achievement of public recycling. As both a producer and a buyer of raw materials, we have a responsibility to extensively review and select each material we use.

Each decision we make is based on careful consideration of environmental and safety effects over time. Summary: Extended Producer Responsibility (EPR) is a policy approach that requires manufacturers to finance the costs of recycling or safely disposing of products consumers no longer want.

This article describes the evolution of EPR policies in the United States, focusing on the role of File Size: KB. Extended Producer Responsibility: A Materials Policy for the 21st Century by Bette K. Fishbein, John R. Ehrenfeld, John E. Young and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at.

The concept of Extended Producer Responsibility (EPR) - The EPR is an environment protection strategy that makes the producer responsible for the entire life cycle of the product, specially for take back, recycle and final disposal of the product. - State Pollution Control Boards were made responsible for enforcement of the guideline –File Size: 3MB.

Data and research on resource productivity and waste including environmentally sound management of waste, trade of recyclables, critical metals in mobile phones, transboundary movement of waste., This report updates the Guidance Manual for Governments on Extended Producer Responsibility (EPR), which provided a broad overview of the key issues, general considerations, and the potential.

Principles of extended producer responsibility have been the core of most of the recent policies and legislation dealing with the end-of-life management of recyclable goods. This report updates the Guidance Manual for Governments on Extended Producer Responsibility (EPR), which provided a broad overview of the key issues, general considerations, and the potential benefits and costs associated with producer responsibility for managing the waste generated by their products put on the then, EPR policies to help improve recycling and.

September EPR Canada Publishes EPR Summary Report for EPR Canada has published our fifth and final report on the progress Canadian federal, provincial and territorial governments have made year-over-year in developing and implementing extended producer responsibility (EPR) policies and programs in compliance with the Canadian Council of Ministers of the Environment's (CCME).

Extended Producer Responsibility A Guidance Manual for Governments Municipal waste has increased 22 % per capita from to At the same time, the difficulty of siting new waste disposal facilities has increased.

Briefly, extended producer responsibility (EPR) is a general policy approach which aims to shift the cost of managing consumer packaging from local solid waste agencies to those manufacturers who are producing these products.

What is EPR. CalRecycle has developed an EPR Framework and Checklist to guide statutory proposals that would allow CalRecycle and other stakeholders to implement product stewardship programs.

Extended Producer Responsibility (EPR), also known as Product Stewardship, is a strategy to place a shared responsibility for end-of-life product management on the producers, and all entities involved.

Extended producer responsibility Updated guidance for efficient waste management P olicy H ig H lig H ts Evolution and impacts of EPRs A recent survey identified about EPR systems currently in operation.

nearly three-quarters were established since Legislation has been a major driver, and most EPRs appear to be mandatory rather than File Size: KB. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.Extended producer responsibility legislation is a driving force behind the adoption of remanufacturing initiatives because it "focuses on the end-of-use treatment of consumer products and has the primary aim to increase the amount and degree of product recovery and to minimize the environmental impact of waste materials".Two bills have been introduced in New York State creating extended producer responsibility programs for printed paper and packaging.

State Senate Bill S and Assembly Bill A usher in the creation of EPR programs requiring producers to finance collection and recycling of curbside materials. They also mandate post-consumer content in new : Jared Paben.