- WTE plants slash emissions. // Power;Nov/Dec2000, Vol. 144 Issue 6, p12
Reports on the air-pollution control standards published by the United States (U.S.) Environmental Protection Agency for waste-to-energy (WTE) facilities. Estimated number of WTE plants in the U.S.; Equipment included in Montenay Energy Resources of Montgomery County Inc. WTE facility; Other...
- WTE: Next-Generation Sustainable Energy. Castaldi, Marco J. // Power;Jul2010, Vol. 154 Issue 7, p76
The article presents information on the use of waste-to-energy (WTE) facilities in U.S. It states that energy can be produced from municipal solid waste (MSW). The WTE facilities produce emissions well below the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency's (EPA) maximum achievable control technology...
- Minnesota May Start Enforcing Law Requiring WTE Disposal Before Landfilling. // Solid Waste Report;2/14/2013, Vol. 44 Issue 3, p8
The article reports on the plan of the Minnesota Pollution Control Agency to enforce a law in 2013 that would require haulers to take waste first to waste-to-energy (WTE) facilities before sending it to landfills.
- WTE 25 Years Laters: Technology With a Past, Present, and Future. Williams, John F. // MSW Management;Sep/Oct2004, Vol. 14 Issue 6, p48
Details the waste-to-energy (WTE) technology in the U.S. Benefits of the WTE technology; Information on the resource recovery facilities for WTE technology in Connecticut and Florida; Regulatory and public issues that were faced by the technology.
- Credit Outlook for Solid-Waste Bonds Remains Stable, Moody's Report Says. Sanchez, Humberto // Bond Buyer;12/20/2006, Vol. 358 Issue 32532, p5
The article focuses on a report released by Moody's Investors Service Inc. which reveals that bonds issued to improve waste-to-energy (WTE) facilities have remained stable in the U.S. The stability of the bonds is attributed to WTE facilities locations, near areas which are densely populated,...
- Burning Up the Slopes. Averett, Steven // Waste Age Expert Blog;9/26/2011, p3
The article features the Amagerforbraending, a waste-to-energy (WTE) facility project in Copenhagen, Denmark.
- The Power of Garbage. McDilda, Diane Gow // MSW Management;Oct2008, Vol. 18 Issue 7, p124
The article explores on the operation of a waste-to-energy (WTE) facility to provide a method of disposing of municipal solid waste and benefits of generating electricity. It accounts 89 WTE operation in the U.S. and have the capacity to generate almost 2,700 megawatts of electricity, operating...
- Power Up. Fickes, Michael // Waste Age;Aug2007, Vol. 38 Issue 8, p28
This article deals with the growing demand for waste-to-energy (WTE) plants in the U.S. For instance, plans by Frederick County, Maryland to establish a WTE plant represent an effort by the county to reduce its reliance on fossil fuels. The renewed interest in the WTE industry is the outcome of...
- Waste not, want not. Cassidy, Peter; Cooksley, Karen // International Power Generation;Jan/Feb2001, Vol. 24 Issue 1, p16
Reports on developments concerning waste-to-energy (WTE) schemes in the European Union (EU) as of January 2001. Reasons why WTE schemes are subject to a series of statutory procedures and requirements; EU legislation covering WTE schemes; Aim of the directive on Integrated Pollution Prevention...
- The driving power behind waste-to-energy. Zannes, Maria // World Wastes;Apr97, Vol. 40 Issue 4, p40
Discusses a number of laws affecting waste-to-energy facilities. Emissions rules; Flow control legislation; Restructuring of electric utilities; Key facts in operating municipal waste combustion facilities; Health and safety laws.