UNITAR/United Nations University present an in-depth review on the WEEE Collection Rates in the EU-28, Switzerland, Norway and Iceland, which shows that the implementation mechanisms of WEEE legislation, such as the ‘all actors’ approach, a clearing house, and mandatory handover positively contribute to WEEE collection.
The Dutch WEEE Flows 2020: What happened between 2010 and 2018? quantifies the 2018 Dutch WEEE Flows in 2018 manner comparable to the Dutch WEEE Flows study of 2010. The report presents the EEE POM, the WEEE Generated, the compliantly regulated WEEE Collection, and the WEEE Flows outside of the regulated WEEE management system in the Netherlands. The study also provides a set of recommendations on how to improve the reporting and collection of WEEE.
The Global E-waste Monitor 2020 provides the most comprehensive overview of the global e-waste challenge, explains how it fits into international efforts to reach the Sustainable Development Goals, and discusses how to create a sustainable society and circular economy. The report provides a national and regional analysis on e-waste quantities and legislative instruments, and makes predictions until 2030. It also encourages decision-makers to increase activities to measure and monitor e-waste using an internationally recognised methodological framework.
The Global E-waste Monitor 2017 provides the most comprehensive overview of global e-waste statistics and an unprecedented level of detail, including an overview of the magnitude of the e-waste problem in different regions. The report includes up-to-date information on the amounts of e-waste generated and recycled, makes predictions until 2021, and provides information on the progress made in terms of e-waste legislation.
The Global E-waste Statistics Partnership (GESP) was founded in 2017 by the international Telecommunication Union (ITU), the United Nations University (UNU) and the International Solid Waste Assosciation (ISWA). The objectives of this Partnership are to monitor developments of e-waste over time, and to help countries to produce e-waste statistics. The initiative will inform policy makers, industries, academia, media and the general public by enhancing the understanding and interpretation of global e-waste data and its relation to the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs).
The e-waste statistics guidelines on classification reporting and indicators propose a sound measurement framework that integrates available statistical data and non-statistical data sources into e-waste statistics to improve comparability between countries. The framework captures the most important elements of e-waste and is relevant to all countries that aim to gather data and compile statistics on e-waste.
The International Telecommunication Union (ITU), in cooperation with the Sustainable Cycles (SCYCLE) Programme co-hosted at the United Nations University (UNU) and United Nations Institute for Training and Research (UNITAR), and the Solid Waste Association (ISWA), joined forces to create the Global e-waste Statistics Partnership (GESP). Its main objectives are to improve and collect worldwide e-waste statistics in an internationally standardised way. The Partnership will also raise visibility on the importance of tracking e-waste, and deliver capacity building workshops. In July 2020, the GESP published the Global E-waste Monitor 2020, now it its third edition, which shows continued global growth in the generation of e-waste.
UNITAR/United Nations University present an in-depth review on the WEEE Collection Rates in the EU-28, Switzerland, Norway and Iceland, which shows that the implementation mechanisms of WEEE leg...
“The Dutch WEEE Flows 2020: What happened between 2010 and 2018?” quantifies the 2018 Dutch WEEE Flows in 2018 manner comparable to the Read More