GreenYes Digest V97 #76

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Fri, 22 Jan 1999 16:56:47 -0500

GreenYes Digest Sat, 12 Apr 97 Volume 97 : Issue 76

Today's Topics:
Battle against hazardous waste incineration in Philadelphia ...Apr. 16. Need
Composition of glass in local recycling programs (2 msgs)
Earth day
Earth Day 2000
FW: WASTE: Cleaner Production Workshop
Hearing at BS on 4/15 re waste system divestiture
Industry reaction to GRN
Paul Watson
recycling views
RLI (2 msgs)

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Date: Fri, 11 Apr 1997 21:13:33 -0500
From: "Susan K. Snow" <>
Subject: Battle against hazardous waste incineration in Philadelphia ...Apr.
16. Need help

From: Mike Ewall <>


Please show your support for the grassroots citizens group AIR of Lock
Haven in their battle against the hazardous waste incineration at the
Drake Superfund site. (Please see below for details on the case, latest
information from AIR, and Sierra Club's position letter to EPA.)


PLACE: Federal Court House, 12th and Chestnut Sts., Philadelphia, PA
TIME: 10 a.m. - 12 p.m. (hearing will last approximately 1 hour)
DRESS: Court appropriate attire
I am trying to get a rough count of how many folks will be attending, so
please email or call me if you and your friends plan to attend--a rough
estimate is fine.

Hope to see you there! Thanks!!!

Nancy Rauch
Sierra Club Pennsylvania Chapter Conservation Chair

AIR IS going to be back in Fed. Appeals court in Phila. on April 16th.
The three judge panel that heard our case on 2/7 has decided this case
is too important for them to make a decision!!! So they are going to
hear the case "en banc", meaning all 15 to 17 judges in the third
circuit will hear the case on 4/16.

It is CRUCIALLY IMPORTANT for us to pack the courtroom with supporters.
At the last hearing there were more EPA and Dept. Of Justice people in
attendance than activists...which doesn't look good for us. At stake is
whether citizens groups have the right to sue the EPA over Superfund
cleanups before, rather than after the cleanup is completed, based on
the probability of irreparable damage to human and environmental health.
It is very exciting that the whole court will hear this.

We are the first grassroots group in the country to get this far, and
the decision will impact all future attempts of citizens to have a say
in how Superfund sites are handled. Our lawyer is arguing the facts on
constitutional issues, as well as past precedent setting cases.

If you could mobilize a contingency from Sierra Club and others in your
area to go to Phila on 4/16, it would be a great help to us. The
hearings (we are one of two scheduled that day and they start at 10 AM)
will be at the Fed. Courthouse at 12th and Chestnut Streets. Please let
me know if anyone is interested in showing up at the hearing, and I will
get you more details as we get closer. Vicki

Recent update from AIR:

Dear Nancy, We received a copy of the Sierra Club letter from Phil
Coleman to McCabe. It looks good. Thanks again.

Wanted to update you on the plans for 4/16. Mick Harrison, our lawyer,
is delighted at the prospect of filling the courtroom with supporters.
He feels that is even more important than a demo because the judges are
the main focus at this time and they need to see our support. Last time
EPA, DEP, and DOJ had their people out in force. There were probably
about 15-20 of them. We need to get as many as possible there for us.
Court begins at 10 am and there are only two cases scheduled for the
day. Each case should last no more than one hour. Since we don't know
which order they will hear the cases, it is important to be seated, in
the courtroom and dressed appropriately for court, by 10. Do you think
you can rally some support?

Maybe the SEAC students, as well as Sierra Club and PEN folks, would
come to the hearing.

I know the students are anxious to take part in demonstrations, and we
would welcome that also, although not if it is at the expense of the
courtroom attendance. What we had in mind was a demo in front of EPA
HQ, which is right around the corner from the court. We would like to
do this immediately following the hearing, and will have our lawyers and
all of us to participate, so there would be plenty of "sound bites" for
the press. We think this demo, along with SC's letter to McCabe, would
be very effective.
Let me know what you think, if you have any other ideas, and how many
people you think you could muster. As soon as we are sure about a demo
we can start working on the press people. Thanks...Vicki

Mr. Michael McCabe
841 Chestnut Street
Philadelphia, PA 19107-4431
April 4, 1997

Dear Mr. McCabe,

At its Conservation Committee meeting on March 8, the
Pennsylvania Chapter of the Sierra Club adopted the
following Resolution:

Whereas: The Pennsylvania Chapter of the Sierra Club opposes
the incineration of hazardous wastes;

Be it Resolved:

1) That the Sierra Club, Pennsylvania Chapter,
supports the group Arrest the Incinerator Remediation (AIR)
in its opposition to the incineration of soil contaminated
with chemicals , including phenol and beta napthalene, at
the Drake Chemical Company Superfund site in Lock Haven, PA.

2) That the Pennsylvania Chapter supports the right of
citizens to sue EPA to prevent the incineration, before
incineration proceeds at a Superfund site.

3) That the Pennsylvania Chapter supports a closed-
loop technology as a safe method of handling hazardous waste
and remediations.

Since 1994, AIR has opposed the EPA decision to
incinerate soils at the site. After a number of meetings
between citizens and EPA, and after a suit by AIR was
dismissed in Federal District Court, and before a promised
risk assessment had been completed, a trial burn was
initiated in September of 1996.

Problems emerged almost immediately, including failure
of the scrubber, release of untreated emissions into the
atmosphere, a jammed rotary kiln, broken chain drive, and
otherwise operating out of compliance. The incinerator
failed to destroy the most prevalent chemical, beta
napthalene (BNA) to federal specifications.

Nevertheless, the trial burn was completed in February
1997. AIR's consultant on site reported that the air
perimeter monitors (the EPA's guarantee that the community
would be protected) had not been functioning properly. To
"fix" the problem, EPA increased the detection limits of the
monitors by a factor of 2000. Further, test soils were
diluted, and the chain of custody of ash samples taken
during the trial was breached. Glassification of soils in
the kiln indicated that illegally high temperatures had been
used in the effort to destroy BNA.

Incineration, considered as late as 1980 to be the
safest and most efficient method for treating Superfund
soils, has been found to fail its mission in many tests and
scientific studies since. As early as 1984, an EPA study
found that acid gasses and particulates were not always
controlled. Since that report, no major hazardous waste
incinerator yet studied has achieved the required 99.99
percent destruction and removal of toxic substances. EPA
has acknowledged that incinerators cannot destroy (and might
even generate) dioxin (Jacksonville, AR, 1993).

In view of all these considerations, the Pennsylvania
Chapter requests that the Lock Haven incinerator be shut
down until the end of 1997, or until AIR's lawyers and
consultants have an opportunity to review and comment on the
still unreleased risk assessment, due out this summer.

In a Catch-22 dilemma, the Superfund law prevents
citizen suits to prevent incineration at a Superfund site
before incineration proceeds. Only after damage is done may
citizens bring suit. The Pennsylvania Chapter supports the
right of citizens to sue before incineration.

A number of technologies exist for treating soils
contaminated with hazardous wastes, including
bioremediation, carbon absorption, dechlorination,
neutralization, and oxidation (used to treat phenols). New
technologies have been developed in recent years. EPA has
not considered the use of these technologies at Lock Haven
since 1988, when the decision was made to incinerate. The
Sierra Club supports the use of a closed-loop technology
that will not release contaminants to the air, water or

The Pennsylvania Chapter of the Sierra Club requests,
in view of the above problems, that the EPA reconsider the
Record of Decision to incinerate at the Drake Chemical
Superfund site in Lock Haven, PA.


Phil Coleman
Sierra Club Pennsylvania Chapter Chair

cc: Carol Browner
James Seif
Congressman Peterson
Senator Madigan
Senator Corman
Representative Hanna
Vicki Smedley

Nancy V. Rauch
Sierra Club SE PA Group and PA Chapter Conservation Chair
Sierra Club Central Appalachia Eco-Region Chair
POSTAL: Nancy V. Rauch, 411 Pensdale Street, Philadelphia, PA
PHONES: 215-487-2076 (home) or 215-898-6067 (work)
"Life can only be understood backwards, but it must be lived forwards."
-- Soren Kierkegaard


Date: Fri, 11 Apr 1997 07:55:55 -0600
From: "John Reindl 608-267-8815" <>
Subject: Composition of glass in local recycling programs

Dear List Members -

I've been asked by a state recycling official in Montana about the
composition of glass collected by recycling programs -- how much is
clear, green and brown. She is interested in data from all over the
US, so if you have these types of data, I would appreciate hearing from

As a kickoff, in our program the composition of the color sorted glass
at our MRF in 1996 was:

clear 48.7%
green 22.7%
brown 28.6%

This includes both household and commercially generated material.

Thanks much for any information you can provide.

John Reindl, Recycling Manager
Dane County, WI
(608)267-1533 - fax
(608)267-8815 - phone


Date: Fri, 11 Apr 1997 10:07:26 -0400 (EDT)
Subject: Composition of glass in local recycling programs

There is a very thorough report dated December 1995 of the "Glass Container
Market Recovery Study" conducted by SWANA in conjunction with the EPA and the
Glass Packaging Institute.

PO Box 7219
Silver Spring MD 20907

GPI also produces an interesting little Glass Recycling Source Book including
lists of reports, studies, articles and videos.
Glass Packaging Institute
1627 Street, NW Suite 800
Washington DC 20006
202-785-5377 fax

Hope these may be of help

Greg Flynn Architect
<A HREF="">greg flynn architect</A>
WasteSpec co-author
<A HREF="">WasteSpec</A>


Date: Fri, 11 Apr 97 15:23 EET
Subject: Earth day


I like the plans.... any chance of our environmental band being invited to
the gig? :)
Mr. Muna Lakhani

Cellfax: 082-131-416-9160
28 Currie Road - Durban - 4001 - South Africa
Phone: +27-31-20-28-291


Date: Fri, 11 Apr 1997 12:17:19 -0700
From: (Carolyn Chase)
Subject: Earth Day 2000

Tedd Ward said:
>Alicia Culver and I had an idea for a theme for Earth Day 2000: Zero Cut,
>Zero Discharge, Zero Waste, with all the zeroes in "2000" replaced by
>recycling symbols. John Young thinks we could put together a killer Zero
>Waste Earth Day concert. Whaddya think?
++ I think Zero Cut, Zero Waste, Zero Population Growth 8-)


Date: Fri, 11 Apr 1997 10:59:33 -0700
From: Robin Salsburg <>
Subject: FW: WASTE: Cleaner Production Workshop


International Conference on Cleaner Production. Their definition: =
"Cleaner Production avoids industrial pollution by carefully considering =
each process step in order to minimize or eliminate waste before it is =
generated." Great opportunity for GRN to network internationally. =
Possible to send GRN members to make presentations (Zero Waste, Design =
for Disassembly, etc., etc., etc.)??? =20

Robin Salsburg

From: Alfonso Manrique[]
Sent: Thursday, April 10, 1997 11:05 AM
Subject: WASTE: Cleaner Production Workshop



On Approach, Methodology and Practice

First Announcement

October 19 - 29, 1997

Departamento de Procesos Qu=EDmicos y Biol=F3gicos
Facultad de Ingenier=EDa - Universidad del Valle
Cali, Colombia

In cooperation with The Infraestructural Hydraulics and Environmental
Engineering Institute ( IHE ) , Delft, The Netherlands and several
national and international agencies


Strengthened environmental regulations are putting pressure on industry
to increase its environmental perfomance. Industry first tried to deal
with pollution by using the natural environment to dilute the impact of
pollutants. Subsequently, it became clear that some action had to be
taken to minimize the impact of pollutants on the environment. This led
to the use of pollution control technology. These methods are expensive
and, often, they are not fully effective.

Cleaner Production avoids industrial pollution by carefully considering
each process step in order to minimize or eliminate waste before it is
generated. Because Cleaner Production is a preventive way to deal with
pollution, it is a better approach to avoiding and minimizing
environmental problems. Avoiding pollution by preventive methods often
solves the problem rather than treating the symptoms. As a consequence
of Cleaner Production, there are often cost savings and better quality

1. To introduce Cleaner Production as a practical approach for achieving
ecologically sustainable industrial development.
2. To become informed about the analytical tools that can be used to
identify Cleaner Production opportunities, such as Life Cycle Analysis
3. To bring together professionals from government, industry and
academia, in order to share information about regulations,
methodologies, and educational practices regarding Cleaner Poduction.
4. To stimulate and enhance communication among professionals with
different backgrounds and responsibilities.

The above objectives are addressed in a workshop focussing on the
approach, methodology and practice of Cleaner Production.

Directed to
* Directors, executive and production managers, and engineers,
who can make decisions at the level of corporate policy,
production methods, work routines, or staff training.
* Environmental and chemical process engineers and consultants =20
wishing to become aware of Cleaner Production techniques and =20
* Government officals involved in stimulating the implementation
of cleaner production measures.
* Academics planning to incorporate cleaner production thinking
and methods into their educational programs.


The workshop will be composed of lectures and hands-on exercises based
on practical problems from industry. The program will consist of
presentations by organizers, international experts, and participants;
self-study of case problems; group discussions; role games; and computer
exercises using state-of-the-art software. Participants will receive a
course hand-out.

The workshop will be conducted in english and spanish. Simultaneous
translation will be provided when needed.


The cost to attend the workshop is about US$ 1000. This price includes
the sessions, materials, lunch and refreshments. It excludes lodging.

Preliminary program

This workshop will be divided into three consecutive parts, each with
its own focus:

* Part 1 - Introduction, approach, tools=20
day 0 - Sunday, October 19 - Arrival in Cali

day 1 - Monday, October 20 - Preparing the minds. Tilling the =20
Registration; opening of the workshop; keynote: global demands =20
for Cleaner Production (CP); a Colombian case; sustainability =20
game; goal, objectives and general information; welcome cocktail.

day 2 - Tuesday, October 21 - What is Cleaner Production all =20
Historical development of CP; aims and objectives of CP;
greening of the industry - industrial metabolism; Cleaner
Production game; case presentations by participants.

day 3 - Wednesday, October 22 - Tools day
Overview of environmental management tools; introduction to
Life Cycle Analysis (LCA); how to do an LCA?; applying
LCA; presentations by participants.

* Part 2 - Self-activity

day 4 - Thursday, October 23 - Preparing the assignments
LCA presentations by group representatives; introduction of
group assignments; defining group assignments; ISO 14000;
presentations by participants.

day 5 - Friday, October 24 - Executing the assignments=20

* Part 3 - Combining theory with practice

day 6 - Saturday, October 25 - Fieldtrip
Visit to a Colombian industry; demonstration of implementation
of Cleaner Production. Presentation of assignments by

day 8 - Monday, October 27 - Labelling the ego's
Ecolabelling in latinoamerican conditions; practical =20
implementability; discussion groups; presentation of assignments =20
by participants.

day 9 - Tuesday, October 28 - Stimuli for a better environment
Political and economical stimuli for Cleaner Production;
critical evaluation of methods; discussion groups; presentation
of assignments by participants.

day 10 - Wednesday, October 29 - Politicians, at last
International policies on Cleaner Production; Colombian
national policy and legistlation on Cleaner Production;
reviewing the workshop; individual plans for future activities;
creation of a networking action group among participants;
support with CP-literature, methods, technologies; closing

Organizing Committee

Marteen Siebel , PhD ( IHE - Delft , The Netherlands)
Guillermo Rodriguez , PhD ( U. del Valle )
Enrique Lopez , PhD ( U. del Valle )
Gustavo Bola=F1os , PhD ( U. del Valle )
Alfonso Manrique , MsC ( U. del Valle )

For more information
please contact:

Thecnical Information
Dr. Gustavo Bola=F1os
Depto. Procesos Qu=EDmicos y Biol=F3gicos
Universidad del Valle
Apartado Aereo 25360
Phone: (57-2) 339 2335
Fax: (57-2) 339 2335
Administrative Information
Oficina de Educaci=F3n en Ingenier=EDa
Phone: (+572) 3315282
Fax : (+572 ) 3315274

Return this form before May 15 1997
(Please type or print clearly)

Name ______________________________________________=20
Organization ____________________________________________=20
Business address._____________________________________________=20
Fax ____________________ e mail _________________________=20
City_________________ Country ____________________

* Would you like to present a case study ? Yes _____ No _____
If yes, please describe briefly the topic.

* Are you interested in an accompanying person program? Yes _____ =20
No _____
The following person (s) may also be interested in the workshop.
Name _____________________________________________ Address, Fax or e
Please display or circulate

Apartado A=E9reo 25360
Fax (57 2) 339 2335
Colombia - South America

Ingeniero Alfonso Manrique Vega =20
Depto. Procesos Quimicos y Biologicos
Facultad de Ingenieria - Universidad del Valle
Cali , Colombia . A.A 25360=20
Fax: (+572) 339 2335
message sent by
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the message body should read
signoff waste your@email.address


Date: Fri, 11 Apr 1997 13:08:13 -0400
Subject: Guilty?

from The Onion, Web site at

WASHINGTON, DC--According to an Environmental Protection Agency
released Monday, nationwide recycling efforts eliminated more than 50
million tons of guilt in 1996. The figure represents the greatest
reduction in consumption-related guilt among the American populace in
a decade.

"Thanks to community-based recycling programs across America,
waste was reduced by some 70,000 pounds--or .00004 percent--last
EPA administrator Carol Browner said. "But even more important,
themselves experienced a whopping 47 percent drop in guilt."

Added Browner: "Just ask anyone who's ever thrown a Snapple bottle
into a
special glass-only receptacle during their lunch break and felt good
about it the rest of the day--recycling works."

As recently as 1990, the U.S. consumed 88 percent of the world's
resources and felt 87 percent of its guilt. But by 1995, even though
nation's share of the world's consumption actually rose to 90
through the institution of mandatory recycling programs, America's
of global guilt plummeted to 41 percent.

"I used to feel terrible when I threw out perfectly good things, like
working toaster or TV," said Francine Dahl of Lawrence, KS. "But now
I recycle a little bit, I could throw out a whole couch and not feel
guilty at all."

According to leading environmental experts, recycling is not the only
thing Americans are doing to assuage their guilt.

"People are doing lots of things to make themselves feel better about
their fervent participation in our mass consumer culture," said
University of Texas environmental studies professor Arthur Boykin.
supporting companies whose products have pictures of globes on them.
They're buying greeting cards printed on grayish, non-glossy paper
appears to be recycled. They're wearing T-shirts with pictures of
endangered species on them. They're eating at rainforest-themed
restaurants. The list goes on and on."

Others are taking an even more active role. "We've printed and
over four million pamphlets to raise awareness about the importance
recycling," said Lori Herbst, founder of San Francisco's RecycleUSA!
can't believe how successful the pamphlets have been. The city's
are literally clogged with them."

According to EPA spokesperson Patrick Toomer, while most Americans
"doing a tremendous job recycling," there remain many ways citizens
reduce their guilt even further.

"A ceramic, reusable mug is the most environmentally sound choice for
coffee drinkers," Toomer said. "But a mug only makes you feel good
once--at that moment when you first buy it. On the other hand, using
a new
disposable cup made from recycled materials every single day will
make you
feel like you're doing your part to help the environment every single

"You might also want to think about increasing your use of substances
are devastating to the environment, such as freon, plutonium and
acid," Toomer continued. "That way, you can enjoy an enormous feeling
social responsibility when you dispose of them properly in special,
brightly colored containment units that say 'Eco-Safe' on them."

Of course, with worldwide consumption of non-renewable resources at
all-time high, the world will still undergo total environmental
by 2065. "But with careful planning," Toomer said, "guilt levels
remain low right up until then, long after the baby boomers are

America's citizens are not the only ones working to reduce waste:
Corporate America is also doing its part. "People were concerned
the paper boxes we serve our burgers in, especially since most people
them away right in the store within two minutes of use," McDonald's
relations director Geoff Hanley said. "But now that we print up
explaining our rainforest policy, people feel much better."

Such eco-sensitive thinking is not only good for the conscience; it's
for business.

"Five years ago, my toilet-tissue products were suffering losses in
millions," said Frank Costello, CEO of PulpCo, Inc. "But ever since
put a tree on our package and a banner reading, 'Made From At Least
Percent Recycled Post-Consumer Waste,' our sales have gone through
roof. We can barely cut down trees fast enough to meet the demand. I
guess the bottom line is, for me, recycling is all about green."


Date: Fri, 11 Apr 1997 13:04:19 -0700
From: (Carolyn Chase)
Subject: Hearing at BS on 4/15 re waste system divestiture


The San Diego County Board of Supervisors will be voting on April 15 to
proceed with the process leading to the sale of the Solid Waste system
including: Borrego landfill, Otay Landfill, Otay Annex landfill, Ramona
Landfill, Sycamore Landfill, all owned or leased solid waste bin sites,
Palomar Transfer Station and North County MRF. On 4/15 it will be Agenda
Item 36.

The proposed timetable is:
4/29 : letter of Interest Due
5/7 - 6/24 Due Diligence; purchase and sale agreement mark up
6/24 Binding Proposals Due
8/12/97 - Closing, Board of Sups adopts an Ordinance and executes purchase
and sale agreement.

Unless an offer by other public agencies is tendered the system is set to
be privatized and profitized.

Environmentally and conservation-wise, this is moving in the wrong direction.
Who actually believes that having the system sold to the private sector
will reduce taxpayers costs for waste?

It would rather lead to increasing San Diego's commitment and dependence on
profit from waste, leading to incentives for more waste.

Please contact your Board member and express your support for the County to
retain the public's assets for the public good, or to give preference to a
bid from other public entities with public accountability.

Contact the:
Board of Supervisors:
District 1: Greg Cox 531-5511 FAX: 557-4025
District 2: Dianne Jacob 531-5522 FAX: 696-7253
District 3: Pam Slater 531-5533 FAX: 234-1559
District 4: Chair Ron Roberts 531-5544 FAX: 685-2252
District 5: Bill Horn 531-5555 FAX: 685-2662

Board of Supervisors 1600 Pacific Highway San Diego 92101

If you're not sure which District you're in call the Clerk of the Board of
Supervisors, at 531-5600.


Date: Fri, 11 Apr 1997 16:58:29 -0400 (EDT)
From: (Michele Raymond)
Subject: Industry reaction to GRN

To anyone onf Greenyes:

I have spoken with some industry people regarding the formation and actions
taken so far by the GRN.

There was a concensus:

A. GRN is not taken seriously.
B. Donzella James is not taken seriously
C. GRN is unlikely to make any headway in Legislatures unless there is
another "crisis." In the absence of a crisis (like the garbage barge or
some other disaster -- real or manufacturered) the movement for recycling or
new laws will not get enough support from the public they say.

Does anyone in GRN have an on the record comment?

Another comment was that GRN is focussed to much on recycling and is
ignoring the big picture, source reduction issue. I said this was not the
case, from what I heard, but they said all of the public material to date
focused only on recycling.

Thanks for your feedback -- I need someone active with GRN.

This is for publications -- Year-End State Recycling Laws Update; deadline
next week!


Michele Raymond
Fax 345-4768


Date: Fri, 11 Apr 1997 09:13:11 -0700
From: Bob Harsell <>
Subject: Paul Watson

Dear President Clinton,
Here is a letter I sent to Madam Sorgdrager. Is there anything
you can do? Please try.
Thank You,
Bob Harsell

To: Madam Sorgdrager April 10, 1997
Minister of Justice
PO Box 20301
2500 EH The Hague
The Netherlands

From: Bob Harsell, Director
Arthur Kill Watershed Association
P.O. Box 185
Colonia, NJ 07067-0185

Dear Madam Sorgdrager,

Please! Free Paul Watson. Please do not extradite him to
Norway. If it is true that there are whalers who would like to see him
out of their way, what chance would he stand in a Norway Prison? What
has he done that he deserves to die? Was there a fair, honest trial?
Please give him his freedom.
Bob Harsell

cc: Netherlands Ministry of Foreign Affairs
Royal Netherlands Embassy
President William Jefferson Clinton
Vice President Albert Gore
Senator Lautenberg
Senator Torricelli


Date: Fri, 11 Apr 97 15:23 EET
Subject: recycling views

Hi All!

May I suggest that those who wrote that report be taught about environmental
economics? Environmental cost accounting will certainly change their minds
about recycling, especially in a Third World country like ours, where the
economics are slightly different.

Regards to you all
Mr. Muna Lakhani

Cellfax: 082-131-416-9160
28 Currie Road - Durban - 4001 - South Africa
Phone: +27-31-20-28-291


Date: Fri, 11 Apr 1997 16:48:36 -0400 (EDT)
From: (Michele Raymond)
Subject: RLI


We publish Recycling Laws International -- I have complete information on 31
countries in terms of their recycling policies and SW Manaagement situation.

Please check our web site at

Ther is a government discount.

Or you can call us at 301/345-4237

Good luck!

Michele Raymond


Date: Fri, 11 Apr 1997 16:49:37 -0400 (EDT)
From: (Michele Raymond)
Subject: RLI


We publish Recycling Laws International -- I have complete information on 31
countries in terms of their recycling policies and SW Manaagement situation.

Please check our web site at

Ther is a government discount.

Or you can call us at 301/345-4237

Good luck!

Michele Raymond


Date: Fri, 11 Apr 1997 10:42:14 -0700 (PDT)
From: Chi-Mou Chen <>
Subject: unsuscribe

please take me off the mail list..


End of GreenYes Digest V97 #76