Learn how to recycle everything, from aluminum and newspapers to less obvious household items.
We talked to founder Tom Szaky about the kinds of questions that drive fresh thinking in the recycling realm.
New Orleans partners with TerraCycle to launch the first large-scale public cigarette butt recycling campaign in the U.S.
The Upright Citizens Brigade has a few ideas on what to do with all that merch now that your quadrennial case of World Cup Fever has gone into remission.
Upcoming reality series 'Human Resources' takes viewers inside the headquarters of New Jersey's most colorful rubbish-collecting empire.
Coca-Cola partners with Ogilvy & Mather for 2nd Lives, an upcycling initiative that gives new life to empty soda bottles that would normally be chucked.
Washington, D.C.'s Department of Public Works provides a blueprint for other cities on how not to go about replacing aging garbage cans and recycling bins with new ones.
Reduce, reuse, and recycle just got a lot easier for university students.
With some help from clothes hangers and water bottles, Hewlett Packard is now making 75 percent of its inkjet cartridges with 'closed loop' recycled plastic.
After trying several methods to remove the label glue from the bottles, I finally found the winner.
One Twine's nine-point vetting system considers how products are made, how they are used and how they are disposed of.
Once we had 2 billion tires scattered around the U.S. landscape, but now 90 percent of the piles are gone. Ground rubber from tires is becoming roadways, playground equipment and auto floor mats.
By 'inspiring the world to see waste differently,' a new book challenges old ideas about what garbage is.
Talk about pulling double-duty: In lieu of being hauled out of state, will organic waste be turned into compost at a network of park-topped artificial islands dotting NYC's waterfront?
Two bee species in Canada have begun using plastic waste to build their nests, hinting at the extent of plastic pollution as well as nature's limited ability to adapt.
The 48th edition of the Super Bowl will be the first to require serious layering on the part of attendees, and here's another significant first: Food scrap composting at the host stadium.
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