Record Display for the EPA National Library Catalog


OLS Field Name OLS Field Data
Main Title A regulatory strategy for siting and operating waste transfer stations : a response to a recurring environmental justice circumstance : the siting of waste transfer stations in low-income communities and communities of color /
CORP Author National Environmental Justice Advisory Council, Washington, DC.
Publisher United States Environmental Protection Agency,
Year Published 2000
Report Number EPA 500-R-00-001
Stock Number PB2006-108478
OCLC Number 47520883
Subjects Environmental justice--United States. ; Refuse and refuse disposal.
Additional Subjects Regulatory strategies ; Waste disposal ; Waste transfer stations ; Siting ; Operations ; Minority groups ; Low income groups ; Training ; Recommendations ; Implementation ; Priorities ; Community feedback ; Government perspective ; Waste trade ; Facilities ; Waste reduction ; Environmental justice
Internet Access
Description Access URL
Library Call Number Additional Info Location Last
EJBD ARCHIVE EPA 500-R-00-001 Headquarters Library/Washington,DC 06/19/2019
EJBD  EPA 500-R-00-001 Headquarters Library/Washington,DC 07/27/2001
NTIS  PB2006-108478 Most EPA libraries have a fiche copy filed under the call number shown. Check with individual libraries about paper copy. 04/04/2019
Collation 63 p. : ill. ; 29 cm.
The National Environmental Justice Advisory Council (NEJAC) is a Federal Advisory Committee established in 1993 to provide independent advice, consultation, and recommendations to the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) on matters related to environmental justice. NEJAC has established six subcommittees which address various issues corresponding to EPA's areas of authority, responsibility, and structure. Among the subcommittees is the Waste and Facility Siting Subcommittee. NEJAC and its subcommittees meet semiannually to plan their activities and address pressing issues raised by the public. During the December 1997 NEJAC meeting in Durham, North Carolina, the closing of New York City's Fresh Kills Landfill and the proliferation of waste transfer stations (WTSs) in low-income communities and communities of color in Brooklyn and the Bronx were raised to the Waste and Facility Siting Subcommittee. WTSs are facilities where municipal waste is unloaded from collection vehicles and subsequently re-loaded onto larger transport vehicles to be taken to a disposal site. Most of the waste comes from outside the communities that are home to the WTSs and, in part, from outside the local municipality. WTSs are part of regional waste streams and serve the economic needs of the region and the waste industry.
"EPA 500-R-00-001" "March 2000."