Crossing the ocean is a very romantic word, but if it is plastic waste that is smuggled into the country and smuggled into particles in seafood, sea salt or even sea water, it will be a bit scary. Fortunately, since China's "garbage ban" in 2018, the Philippines and Malaysia have also refused to accept "foreign garbage", which has since opened the veil of "civilization" in developed countries such as the United Kingdom, the United States, Australia and Japan - their foreign countries. The windows are so clean that it is built on the environmental pollution of other developing countries. But without the invasion of foreign garbage, will the world become cleaner? No. On the one hand, even if there is no threat of foreign garbage in developing countries, there are still chronic diseases of local garbage; coupled with their relatively backward production technology and the quality of residents whose quality needs to be improved, it is destined to be more difficult to eradicate local garbage.
As for developed countries, without the phone number list industrial chain of dumping garbage to developing countries, it is difficult for them to share their interests in a short period of time with the interests of capitalists. Therefore, there is no way to dump garbage into the ocean, just like so-and-so dumping nuclear pollution into the ocean. After such a circle, both developing and developed countries are "clean", but who is "dirty"? Landfilling, incineration, dumping, oil spills... These measures harm the planet. After all, the earth can't speak yet! Of course, this is only the worst result; after all, global warming and frequent geological disasters are now urging us to protect the environment; and based on the further awakening of individuals, organizations, institutions, and national environmental protection awareness, we must be more towards human beings and ourselves. Confidence.
The implementation of the "Shanghai Municipal Waste Management Regulations" next Monday is a microcosm of the "bright sword" of human beings to garbage. However, "garbage classification" is inevitably a bit one-sided. We need to use a more macroscopic and far-reaching perspective to win the "garbage war", a by-product of economic development. Below, we will start from "plastic waste", and "kill Munich" from the perspectives of yesterday (production), today (generation) and future (recycling) of waste.Over the next 20 years, a variety of plastics have emerged from laboratories around the world, ranging from polystyrene for packaging, nylon for stockings, and polyethylene for plastics. This new material quickly invaded our daily lives after World War II due to its lower cost of production and its strong plasticity - 9% recycling, 12% incineration, nearly 80% landfill.