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Waste Management
29 апреля, 01:27

Top Research Reports for Today: CMCSA, MDT, FDX

Top Research Reports for Today: CMCSA, MDT, FDX

28 апреля, 16:11

Republic Services (RSG) Beats on Q1 Earnings & Revenues

Republic Services, Inc. (RSG) started 2017 on a positive note with strong first-quarter results, with healthy year-over-year increase in earnings and revenues.

26 апреля, 22:17

Waste Management (WM) Q1 Earnings in Sync, View Reiterated

Despite a challenging macroeconomic environment, Waste Management, Inc. (WM) reported strong first-quarter 2017 results.

26 апреля, 15:35

Waste Management (WM) Matches Q1 Earnings, Affirms View

Waste Management, Inc. (WM) matches first-quarter 2017 earnings estimates.

25 апреля, 13:56

What Lies Ahead for Republic Services (RSG) in Q1 Earnings?

Republic Services, Inc. (RSG) is scheduled to report first-quarter 2017 results after the closing bell on Apr 27.

24 апреля, 16:34

What's in Store for Waste Management (WM) in Q1 Earnings?

Waste Management, Inc. (WM) is scheduled to report first-quarter 2017 results before the opening bell on Apr 26.

21 апреля, 09:26

Asia Investment Brief: BPO in the Philippines, Waste Management in India, and Vietnam’s Growth Forecast

In this week's Asia Investment Brief, we look at BPO in the Philippines, waste management opportunities in India, support for SMEs in Russia, Iran's proposed trade corridor, and Vietnam's GDP growth forecast. The post Asia Investment Brief: BPO in the Philippines, Waste Management in India, and Vietnam’s Growth Forecast appeared first on China Briefing News.

Выбор редакции
17 апреля, 15:49

Why Should You Hold on to Waste Management Stock for Now?

Currently, Waste Management, Inc. (WM) carries a Zacks Rank #3 (Hold). Here's why investors should hold on to the stock at present.

06 апреля, 12:00

Simplifying How the Courts Seal Criminal Records

New legislation in Pennsylvania would change the now-costly and time-consuming process—and mitigate the employment obstacles people face when they cannot shake their old convictions.

03 апреля, 15:06

Republic Services Focuses on Strategic Operational Growth

On Apr 3, we issued an updated the research report on waste management services provider,Republic Services, Inc. (RSG).

Выбор редакции
30 марта, 20:46

EcoCycle Ghana

EcoCycle Ghana...a waste management company which focuses on recycling waste into useful resources. At Ecocycle we believe that most of the waste generated through our daily activities in households and industries are actually not waste but can be given a second life through recycling. We therefore employ simple but innovative eco-friendly technologies to recycle waste into useful resources.via OMGVoice

28 марта, 16:30

The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: Waste Management, Waste Connections, Republic Services and Clean Harbors

The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: Waste Management, Waste Connections, Republic Services and Clean Harbors

27 марта, 22:01

4 Stocks in Focus as Trump Aims to Dump Clean Power

Waste removal stocks have largely gained prominence with Obama's environmental policies taking a backseat and Trump's pro-growth agenda with regulatory rollbacks gaining cynosure.

26 марта, 06:00

GGP: How Will US Energy Policy Shifts Alter Relations With Latin America?

The statements, opinions and data contained in the content published in Global Gas Perspectives are solely those of the individual authors and contributors and not of the publisher and the editor(s) of Natural Gas World. Originally published by The Inter-American Dialogue Dec 14 2016 ...

Выбор редакции
25 марта, 15:02

Rogues’ gallery: English football’s worst owners, from Becchetti to Bates | Barry Glendenning

Leyton Orient fans believe their owner is leading them to oblivion but Hicks and Gillett, and Peter Ridsdale at Leeds remind us feckless owners are nothing new In just two and a half seasons as owner, the waste-management magnate has taken Leyton Orient from the verge of the Championship to the brink of relegation from the Football League and possibly even extinction. Since buying the club from Barry Hearn for £4m, the Italian has overseen nine managerial changes and faced repeated claims of interference in team affairs. In December 2015, he earned himself a six-match ban for kicking Orient’s then assistant manager, Andy Hessenthaler, following a win over Portsmouth. Last week, Orient survived a winding-up order at the high court and Becchetti was given until 12 June to either sell the club or pay off its debts. Waltham Forest council are among the creditors, for providing health and safety advice, as is the company that provides match-day stewards and the official club photographer. If Becchetti fails to either pay or sell up, Orient – bottom of League Two and seven points off the last safe spot – risk going into liquidation and out of existence. Continue reading...

23 марта, 08:07

Stocks Calm Down Ahead of Vote

Stocks Calm Down Ahead of Vote

22 марта, 20:20

People Power Defeats 'Death Sentence' Water Bill In Nigeria -- But The Fight Isn't Over

function onPlayerReadyVidible(e){'undefined'!=typeof HPTrack&&HPTrack.Vid.Vidible_track(e)}!function(e,i){if(e.vdb_Player){if('object'==typeof commercial_video){var a='',o='m.fwsitesection='+commercial_video.site_and_category;if(a+=o,commercial_video['package']){var c='&m.fwkeyvalues=sponsorship%3D'+commercial_video['package'];a+=c}e.setAttribute('vdb_params',a)}i(e.vdb_Player)}else{var t=arguments.callee;setTimeout(function(){t(e,i)},0)}}(document.getElementById('vidible_1'),onPlayerReadyVidible); In a heartening about-face, the government of Lagos, Nigeria, has backpedaled on a controversial law that would have criminalized the informal water sector, which almost 20 million people rely on to obtain their drinking water. Activists credit overwhelming public opposition for the reversal, and environmental and human rights groups are breathing a sigh of relief. But a huge protest that unfolded in Lagos on Wednesday ― World Water Day ― signals their fight is far from over.  “I can confirm that most of the anti-people provisions have been removed from the final version of the law,” Akinbode Oluwafemi, deputy executive director for Environmental Rights Action/Friends of the Earth Nigeria, told The Huffington Post in an email this week.  But even with the revisions to the law, “it is still not yet uhuru,” Oluwafemi warned in a statement, using the Swahili word for freedom. The United Nations, local activists and citizens alike had reacted strongly to a draft of the Lagos Environment Bill, passed hastily in February by the Lagos State House of Assembly. The bill went after the metropolitan area’s informal water sector ― including local “mai ruwa,” or water vendors, who have been known to charge exorbitant fees ― as well as residents who drill their own boreholes or fetch water from lakes or rivers. According to activists, the draft included language so broad that it would have potentially threatened most residents’ access to drinking water. Lagos, Africa’s most populous city, located in a state of the same name, is the midst of a major water crisis. Only 1 in 10 people have access to water that the state utility provides. Oluwafemi called the state’s proposal a “death sentence.” “When the State fails to provide adequate access to drinking water, no one should be criminalized or fined for fetching water from lakes, rivers, or any other natural sources,” Léo Heller, U.N. special rapporteur on the human rights to water and sanitation, said in a statement last month, adding that the Lagos state government had gone “a step too far.” In Lagos #Nigeria, home to millions, the #Right2Water & #Right2Sanitation have been overlooked for too long - https://t.co/bsEaMVeZSU pic.twitter.com/foRayyaLYJ— Léo Heller (@SRWatSan) December 22, 2016 For decades, the state has “neglected to invest” in water infrastructure in Lagos, Jesse Bragg, spokesman at the nonprofit Corporate Accountability International, explained from Boston earlier this month. It has instead favored the possible privatization of Lagos’ water utility through public-private partnerships, he said ― a plan that has repeatedly been met with public opposition, and has repeatedly failed. Activists felt the draft of the environment bill was a way for the government to push its privatization agenda. “We are particularly worried that the governor will sign a law that practically wills our right to a free gift of nature … to private interests whose sole concern is profits,” said Francis Abayomi, executive director of the Peace and Development Project in Nigeria.  Amid the opposition, Lagos lawmakers scrambled to assure their constituents that the bill, which also included provisions related to waste management and other issues, would “benefit all Lagosians.” Akinwunmi Ambode, the governor of Lagos state, said the bill would “result in historic environmental victories” as he signed it into law on March 1. Tunde Braimoh, the House committee chairman on information, strategy and security, added that the bill’s more “contentious” provisions had already been removed before Ambode signed it. However, to the chagrin of environmental and human rights groups, the law’s final language was not made public until almost three weeks later. In a statement last Thursday, a coalition of activist groups called for the government to “stop hiding” the details of the new law. Government officials finally released the law’s language to the public over the weekend. “We are so impressed that the Lagos government allowed the voice of the people to prevail in its decision,” Oluwafemi said in a statement after the revised language was released. “The Governor Ambode administration [is] demonstrating that it is a listening one and we commend this.” But even as they celebrate their victory this week, Oluwafemi and other activists have stressed that they’re not about to rest on their laurels. On Wednesday, World Water Day, hundreds of people gathered in the heart of Lagos to protest water privatization. Organized by the “Our Water, Our Right” coalition, an alliance of several African and international environmental and human rights groups, over 1,000 people were expected to attend the rally. They called on the government to turn its back on privatization and instead use public funding to improve water infrastructure and treatment, as well as welcome public participation in the decision-making process. “This is not the end of the water crisis in Lagos,” Lauren DeRusha, an associate campaign director at Corporate Accountability International, said in an email this week. Speaking on his mobile phone from the rally on Wednesday morning, Philip Jakpor, an activist with Environmental Rights Action/Friends of the Earth Nigeria, said that 500 people had already joined the protest and “many more are joining as we go along.” “We are saying ‘no’ to water privatization,” he said. Jakpor explained that while the “most anti-people” sections of the new environment law were removed and it does include some positive water-related gains ― such as more rigorous regulation on commercial water users ― the legislation still appears to support water privatization “in the long run.” “We still restate our opposition to public-private partnerships in the water sector, which the state is still pressing ahead with,” Oluwafemi said in a statement on Monday. “We are determined to challenge this false solution through lawful means, including public demonstrations, in the days ahead.”  See photos from Wednesday’s World Water Day rally in Lagos below.  ______ Dominique Mosbergen is a reporter at The Huffington Post covering climate change, extreme weather and extinction. Send tips or feedback to [email protected] or follow her on Twitter.  type=type=RelatedArticlesblockTitle=Related Coverage + articlesList=58c8b63ce4b01c029d7758b7,58cfded0e4b0537abd9572d7,58d1320ce4b0e0d348b347b9,58d21e3be4b099c777b9dd40 -- This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

21 марта, 14:25

Waste Management (WM) Up 2.7% Since Earnings Report: Can It Continue?

Waste Management (WM) reported earnings 30 days ago. What's next for the stock? We take a look at earnings estimates for some clues.

Выбор редакции
15 марта, 21:55

Cash for trash: Egyptians in Cairo can sell their garbage

Egyptians stood in line Wednesday outside a waste management station in the capital Cairo to sell their solid trash, a baby step in an ambitious project to ease the gigantic waste management problems afflicting this city of some 18 million.