& Goodwill Games: 1 Superplaces 2 World Record Jobs Creators: BRI HK 0 1:: 3/9/17 new: BRICS plus ref 1 -cg A B z AIIBnews - O2O sat

online library of norman macrae-- Entrepreneurial Revolution - the curriculum of how to value small enterprise and sustainability exponentials of the net generation - was started by alumni of Norman Macrae The Economist 1972. By 1976, Norman was clarifying why the sixth of the world (whose brand reality is) communal pride and individually passionate to be Chinese need to be valued by netgen as critical friends to uniting sustainability race for planet and humanity. More on "why china" is systematically pivotal to 21st C coming of age in sidebar. maps 1) countries joining Chinese inspired sustainability open systems solutions as well as 2) which global youth professions (eg coding) are mapping value sustaining trades with china - eg EWTP : 21st C version of Silk Road of celebrated by Marco Polo and Hangzhou goal 14 oceans AIIB 1 ted hosts -- 2017 year of mapping sustainability banking -china to commercialize 5g by 2020 -valuing culture -jack ma 1 2 e3

Tuesday, July 25, 2017

bravo to bank featured on cgtn today in indonesia that is rewarding customers for bringing trash - wonderful youth economies idea that banks 2 main functions are finance and trash credit

big points that cgtn made
indonesia is 2nd biggest ocrean poluter witrh trash - who's biggest?
local trash credit processes create lots of local jobs and bring banking back to centre of communities

keep watching indonesia's main project fund from aiib is about reduciong urban slums for 10 million people - if this worls in indoensia where else needs it most?

Most Of The Plastic In The Ocean Comes From Just A Few Polluting Countries

Just five countries are responsible for 60% of all the junk in our marine garbage patches.

Most Of The Plastic In The Ocean Comes From Just A Few Polluting Countries


Millions of tons of plastic waste enter the oceans every year, causing increasing environmental and economic damage (not to mention a watery eyesore).
According to research published this year, up to 60% of that waste comes from five countries: China, Indonesia, Philippines, Vietnam, and Thailand. So it makes sense to focus on those places first, or so says a new report from the Ocean Conservancy and McKinsey Center for Business and Environment.
The five countries could reduce their plastic leakage by 65%, and thus cut total global leakage 45% by 2025, the study says. It wouldn’t have to be hard. Closing leakage points in collection facilities, expanding garbage services, using more garbage for energy generation, and diverting more high-value plastic from the waste-stream, would cost only $5 billion a year–“an investment with significant returns to the entire economy.”
The authors looked at 33 potential solutions to marine trash, estimating “dollars per metric ton of leakage avoided” for each. A key point is that recycling alone is not going to improve things much: 80% of plastic isn’t high enough value either for collection services or informal pickers, the report says. Plastic bag bans can be effective if they’re in specific “retail channels and heavily regulated locations,” they say.
Each country’s strategy should differ. In China, 84% comes from waste that’s not collected, so it needs to concentrate on expanding garbage collection, the report says. On average, the five countries collect about 50% of trash overall. In the Philippines, 74% of its leakage happens after that waste has been “collected,” so it should perhaps modernize collection facilities and transport systems to be more retentive.
“This study outlines a path that can generate considerable benefits to communities, preserve the bio-productivity of the ocean, and reduce risks for industry,” the report says. “Concerted action in the form of a $5 billion annual ramp-up in waste-management spending could create a vibrant secondary resource market, trigger investment in packaging and recovery systems, and let the ocean thrive.”
See more here.


Ben Schiller is a New York staff writer for Fast Company. Previously, he edited a European management magazine and was a reporter in San Francisco, Prague, and Brussels.

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