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Argentina - National Urban Solid Waste Management Project (Inglês)

The Argentina National Urban Solid Waste Management Project aims to improve overall health, environmental conditions, and quality of life of population by developing environmentally and financially sustainable systems for solid waste management. There are three project components. Component 1 develops and adopts integrated solid waste management plans at the provincial level, increases training and technical capacity for solid waste management, develops effective and sustainable financial management for solid waste services, designs legal and regulatory frameworks at the provincial and municipal levels, develops public communication programs, and establishes the project management unit. Component 2 constructs new sanitary landfills in eligible provinces; and closes or remediates open dumps. Component 3 builds capacity for social inclusion and management; and provides technical assistance to conform micro-enterprises or cooperatives.

Detalhes

  • Data do documento

    2006/01/25

  • TIpo de documento

    Documento de avaliação do projeto:

  • No. do relatório

    34514

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Argentina,

  • Região

    América Latina e Caribe,

  • Data de divulgação

    2006/03/02

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nome do documento

    Argentina - National Urban Solid Waste Management Project

  • Palavras-chave

    Municipalities;sector investment loan;legal and regulatory framework;final disposal of waste;climate change mitigation policy;integrated solid waste management;mitigation of climate change;urban solid waste management;Province of Buenos Aires;open dump;eligibility criterion;waste pickers;social inclusion;informal waste picker;economies of scale;safe final disposal;solid waste sector;ground water pollution;impact on health;disposal facility;final disposal costs;types of firms;Exchange Rates;financially sustainable system;emissions from landfill;evaluation of proposals;commercial waste generators;law and regulation;cost recovery mechanism;adoption of policy;negative environmental impact;environmental protection standard;waste collection service;municipal financial management;environmental pollution control;private sector company;solid waste generation;large metropolitan areas;market assessment study;large urban centers;lack of incentive;legal regulatory framework;level of waste;public health protection;greenhouse gas emission;financial management specialist;final disposal site;solid waste institutions;adequate technical expertise;external financing sources;awareness and communication;cost recovery systems;sanitary landfill;generation rate;financial sustainability;waste minimization;investment financing;transfer station;disease vector;landfill gas;disposal practice;private company;poverty index;economic crisis;legal framework;civil works;project costing;infrastructure cost;fee collection;disposal system;technical standard;Social Assessment;waste separation;disposal operation;public good;institutional strengthening;landfill operation;social issue;provincial authority;project effectiveness;short-term goal;transport service;medium-size city;landfill site;social plan;environmental liability;local financing;equipment financing;investment component;environmental group;financial solutions;health indicator;funding source;national capacity;social assistance;southern cone;financial operation;objective criterion;Host Communities;commercial establishments;national institutional;informal sector;disposal service;social impact;small cities;administrative capacity;Natural Resources;large generator;production process;improve waste;sustainable management;legal contract;legal ownership;financial incentive;infrastructure financing;social externalities;infrastructure portfolio;environmental externality;oecd countries;project pipeline;municipal disposal;technological option;Programmatic Approach;engineering design;waste composition;carbon price;additional revenue;framework agreement;transparent process;complementary activities;federal subsidy;cost sharing;public tender;Carbon Financing;recycling facility;environmental risk;international study;environmental standard;primary level;common policies;environmental health;Health cost;enforcement responsibility;total emissions;informal settlement;federal structure;rural area;site selection;social integration;nimby syndrome;public involvement;local economy;institutional framework;financial feasibility;carbon finance;results framework;disbursement arrangement;social rehabilitation;environmental principle;waste reduction;budgetary commitment;investment operation;construction standard;real cost;educational development;cost-recovery mechanism;electricity bill;minimum requirement;market analysis;municipal budget;Enforcement Policies;enforcement policy;tariff structure;Financing programmes;public awareness;provincial allocation;municipal staff;municipal account;general accounts;realistic budget;healthcare waste;long-term planning;arm length;Environmental Policy;spot price;financial model;short period;social security;furans emissions;financial improvements;political will;finance program;city limits;uncontrolled access;communication strategy;environmental problem;fiduciary responsibility;individual city;monitoring well;recycling programs;safe environment;local capacity;Market Studies;garbage collection

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