Federalnon EPAelectronicsprojec ts

Information about Federalnon EPAelectronicsprojec ts

Published on April 10, 2008

Author: Tommaso

Source: authorstream.com

Content

Slide1:  Electronics Demanufactuirng contracts DRMS Oak Ridge National Recycle Center TORNRC Power Management DOE/EPA Product Energy Efficiency Recommendations DOE Electronics Product Recovery and Recycling (EPR2) Roundtable EPA/NSC Per Scholas USPS Federal Network for Sustainability Electronic Products Stewardship Fed Agencies Energy-Efficient Standby Power Device DOE Energy Star DOE/EPA Computers for Learning program E.O. 12999 GSA Old Materials become new feedstock Design Phase Use & Re-Use Phase End of Life & Disposal Electronics Life Cycle Federal Efforts UNICOR’s Electronics Recycling FBP Federal Electronics Stewardship MOU Fed Agencies Federal Property Management System GSA Mid Atlantic Recycling Center for EOL Electronics (MARCEE) DOE,PAZ Disposition of Sensitive Automated Information Fed Agencies Demanufacturing of Electronic Equipment for Reuse and Recycling DEER2 Purchase Phase End of Life & Disposal Return to he Electronics Stewardship Page Million Monitor Drive DOE/EPA UNICOR’s Computer/Electronics Recycling:  UNICOR’s Computer/Electronics Recycling Background: Federal Prison Industries (FPI), under its trade name UNICOR, recycles computers and other electronic items, while fulfilling the Agency’s mission to train prison inmates. FPI has been able to employ more than 2000 inmates at seven computer/electronics recycling locations in the U.S. Several Federal agencies, including the Department of Defense, Interior, VA, Justice, and Treasury are using UNICOR to recycle or destroy surplus computers and electronics. UNICOR also works with many other Federal agencies and State agencies to develop recycling partnerships. UNICOR has a no landfill policy. Stakeholders: Federal Agencies, State/Local Governments, Not-for Profit Agencies, Private Sector and Private Consumers Web site: http://www.unicor.gov/recybusgrp/recyelec.htm Contact: Cynthia Keidel, UNICOR (202.305.3768 - [email protected]) DRMS ELECTRONICS DEMANUFACTURING:  DRMS ELECTRONICS DEMANUFACTURING Background: Management of most military-unique electronic equipment is accomplished through the Defense Reutilization and Marketing Service (DRMS). DRMS awards contracts to process DoD generated electronic equipment containing hazardous components or requiring demilitarization. The contracts help minimize third party site liability resulting from the improper disposal of hazardous components, minimize the health and safety risks associated with the demilitarization of DoD electronics, and maximize the reuse and recycling of electronics, components, and scrap. Stakeholders: Military facilities. Web site: www.drms.com Contact: John Barrett, DRMS (269.961.5946 - [email protected]) The Oak Ridge National Recycle Center (TORNRC):  The Oak Ridge National Recycle Center (TORNRC) Background: The Oak Ridge National Recycle Center, Inc., is a Tennessee based, private corporation, established in July 1999 as part of the Department of Energy’s National Electronics Recycling Center (NERC) Pilot Project. Located at the East Tennessee Technology Park (ETTP) Heritage Center. TORNRC provides asset recovery and disposition services for the computer and electronics industries. TORNRC focuses on reconditioning, refurbishing, remarketing, and recycling computers, electronic systems and peripherals and other surplus electronics from both the Federal government and the private sector. Stakeholders: Federal agencies, Business, local/state govs. governments Web site: http://www.tornrc.com/ Contact: J. Don McFarland, TORNRC (865.241.3525 - [email protected]) Demanufacturing of Electronic Equipment for Reuse and Recycling (DEER2):  Demanufacturing of Electronic Equipment for Reuse and Recycling (DEER2) Background: DEER2 encourages electronic equipment reuse and recycling. Emerging technologies are developed at full scale, and the processes are demonstrated and validated. Effective technologies that enhance recovery, recycling, and environmentally friendly disposal of electronic equipment and components are made available to commercial electronic recyclers and other interested parties. Stakeholders: State/Local Govts., Federal agencies, Recyclers. Web site: http://www.deer2.com/index.html Contact: Ed Wegman, Concurrent Technologies Corporation (727.549.7035 - [email protected]) Federal Property Management System:  Federal Property Management System Background: Used and obsolete electronic products are subject to the Federal Property and Administrative Services Act of 1949, as amended. Agencies must first use property to the maximum extent possible. When no longer needed to fulfill mission, civilian property is declared “excess” and reported to GSA and processed as follows: Utilization - GSA makes excess equipment available for transfer to other Federal agencies; Donation - GSA offers eligible non-Federal organizations equipment that no longer meets the needs of any Federal agency (surplus); Sale - GSA gives individuals and businesses an opportunity to buy items the Federal Government no longer needs; Abandonment/destruction - Items with no commercial value or sensitive items may be disposed of at least cost to the government and in a safe and secure manner, which may include demanufacture and/or recycling (e-cycling contracts). Stakeholders: Federal Agencies, State/Local governments, ngo’s, recyclers. Contact: Bill Wilson, GSA (202.208.6925 - [email protected]) Mid Atlantic Recycling Center for EOL Electronics:  Mid Atlantic Recycling Center for EOL Electronics Background: DOE funded the Mid-Atlantic Recycling Center for EOL Electronics (MARCEE) to develop high-value uses for recycled glass, plastics and metals contained in electronic equipment, and establish new business opportunities through technology transfer and licensing. The goal is to fill the technology gap between the current state-of-the-art and the long-term requirements for a financially-feasible, environmentally-acceptable and commercially-successful electronics recycling industry. The project is developing a business model and corresponding path to commercialization for a prototype regional electronic processing center. Stakeholders: DOE, the Polymer Alliance Zone (PAZ), West Virginia University Web Site: www.electronicsrecycling.net/ Contact: R.V. "Buddy" Graham, PAZ ( 304.372.1143- [email protected]) Disposition of Sensitive Automated Information:  Disposition of Sensitive Automated Information Background: Disposal of surplus information technology (IT) equipment without taking appropriate measures to erase the information stored on the system's media can lead to the disclosure of sensitive information, embarrassment to the agency, costly investigations, and other consequences. Sharing of media within the government or between government and contractors also presents security issues. Federal agencies must establish policies and procedures to ensure the proper disposition of sensitive automated information. Sanitization of magnetic media means the removal of data from storage media so that, for all practical purposes, the data cannot be retrieved. The three techniques are commonly used for media sanitization overwriting, degaussing, and destruction. Applicable laws: The Privacy Act of 1974; The Computer Security Act of 1987; The Computer Matching and Privacy Protection Act of 1988; The Electronic Communications Privacy Act, the Gramm-Leach-Bliley Act; the Health Insurance Portability & Accountability Act (HIPAA). Stakeholders: Federal/State/local government Federal Electronics Stewardship Working MOU:  Federal Electronics Stewardship Working MOU Background: Several Federal Agencies have signed Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) in an effort to develop strategies to reduce the overall environmental impact of the use and disposal of electronics assets across the government. The collaborative effort is expected to increase demand for “greener” electronic products and address end-of-life management issues Stakeholders: Office of the Federal Environmental Executive (OFEE), CEQ, DOD, DOE, EPA, DOI, USPS Contact: Juan Lopez, OFEE (202.564.9288 - [email protected]) Electronics Product Recovery and Recycling (EPR2) Roundtable:  Electronics Product Recovery and Recycling (EPR2) Roundtable Background: EPA entered into a partnership with the Environmental Health Center, a Division of the not-for-profit National Safety Council, to launch the EPR2 Roundtable. The intent of the roundtable is to raise public awareness about and find innovative ways to promote environmentally and economically sound management of electronic equipment that no longer meets the needs of its original owners. The purpose was to further stimulate the U.S. electronics recycling industry and the development of environmentally and economically sound strategies for managing end-of-life electronic equipment. Stakeholders:Manufacturers, Recyclers, Retailers, ngo’s, Federal/State/local Government Agencies Website: www.nsc.org/ehc/epr2.htm Contact: Donald Gooding (202.293.2270 - [email protected]) Per Scholas:  Per Scholas Background: The US Postal Service partnered with Per Scholas, a non-profit computer demanufacturer and recycler dedicated to bridging the digital divide by bringing 21st century technology to schoolchildren and low-income families. The USPS donated several thousand units of surplus electronic equipment for recycling. Postal Service vehicles transported the computers to Per Scholas for reconditioning and distributed refurbished units to families without computers. Stakeholders: USPS, non-profits, private sectors, low income families Web site: http://www.usps.com/history/anrpt00/7.htm or http://www.perscholas.org Contact: (800.877.4068 - [email protected]) Computers for Learning program E.O. 12999 :  Computers for Learning program E.O. 12999 Background: The “Computers for Learning” program is designed to streamline the transfer of excess and surplus federal computer equipment to schools with kindergarten through 12th grade and educational non-profits, giving special consideration to those with the greatest need. The program was established in Executive Order 12999, "Educational Technology: Ensuring Opportunity for All Children in the Next Century." The goal of this order is to ensure that American children have the skills they need to succeed in the information-intensive 21st century. GSA has responsibility for promoting the order, helping other federal agencies and potential recipients, and setting an example. Stakeholders: Federal Agencies, local schools Web site: http://computers.fed.gov/public/home.asp Contact: (202.501.3846 – [email protected]) Power Management:  Power Management Background: Free software can save energy and money by enabling power management on their computer monitors. The program automatically puts monitors to rest when not in use and will not affect computer or network performance. A simple touch of the mouse or keyboard "wakes" the machine within seconds. Stakeholders: DOE, EPA, Federal/State/local government, private entities Web site: www.energystar.gov/index.cfm?c=power_mgt.pr_power_management Contact: Steve Ryan, EPA; Joan Glickman, FEMP (202.564.1254 - [email protected]) (202.586.5607 - [email protected]) Product Energy Efficiency Recommendations:  Product Energy Efficiency Recommendations Background: Federal Acquisition Requirement (CFR 48 Part 23) and Executive Order 13123 directs federal agencies to purchase ENERGY STAR®-labeled products, or products in the top 25th percentile of energy-efficiency as designated by FEMP (for those products not covered by ENERGY STAR®). FEMP's Product Energy Efficiency Recommendations are easy-to-use one-sheet summaries that identify the complying efficiency levels for each product type. The Recommendations also provide cost-effectiveness guidance, buyer tips for proper selection and design, and information on how to acquire efficient models through federal supply agencies (GSA and DLA) and other supply sources. Stakeholders:DOE, EPA, Federal/State/local government, private entities Website: http://www.eere.energy.gov/femp/procurement/ Contact: Alison Thomas (202.586.2099 – [email protected]) Federal Network for Sustainability Electronic Products Stewardship:  Federal Network for Sustainability Electronic Products Stewardship Background: The Federal Network for Sustainability (FNS) is a partnership of federal agencies to promote cost-effective, energy- and resource-efficient operations across the government. FNS's goal in Electronics Product Stewardship is to change the way federal agencies buy, use, and dispose of electronics and to reduce the impact of on the environment. FNS has taken the lead by supporting efforts undertaken by EPA to develop and promote electronic product stewardship initiatives. Support for these initiatives will continue as part of the overall FNS Green Purchasing strategy. An FNS Electronics Workgroup is still in its initial stages of formation. As it develops, the workgroup will establish goals that may be based on unit and dollar purchases of green electronic equipment and the development of best management practices. Stakeholders: Federal agencies Website: http://www.federalsustainability.org/initiatives/eps.htm Contact: Alan Hurt (619.524.6253 - [email protected]) Energy-Efficient Standby Power Devices :  Energy-Efficient Standby Power Devices Background: As directed by E.O. 13221, Energy-Efficient Standby Power Devices, DOE, in collaboration with GSA, DLA, and the ENERGY STAR program, developed a list of office, video, and audio products that use minimal standby power. FEMP has worked closely with all the leading office product and consumer electronic manufacturers to develop low standby power recommendations and influence the design of current and future products containing both internal and external standby power devices. Stakeholders: DOE, EPA, Federal/State/local government, private entities Web Site: http://www.eren.doe.gov/femp/resources/standby_power.html Contact: Alison Thomas (202.586.2099 - [email protected] ) Energy Star:  Energy Star Background: Energy Star is a voluntary partnership between EPA, the Department of Energy, manufacturers, local utilities, and retailers. Partners promote energy efficient products by labeling them with the ENERGY STAR logo and educating consumers about the benefits of energy efficiency. The Energy Star label can be found on a variety of products, including office equipment, home electronics, and appliances. Stakeholders: DOE, EPA, Federal/State/local government, private entities Web site: http://www.energystar.gov/ Contact: Andrew Fanara, EPA (202.564.9019 - [email protected]) Million Monitor Drive:  Million Monitor Drive Background: The Million Monitor Drive is a national ENERGY STAR campaign to monitor power management on 1 million monitors nationwide. Any organization can join by pledging to monitor power management organization-wide and save money and energy at no cost, reduce greenhouse gas emissions and global warming, and earn recognition from ENERGY STAR. The Drive is projected to save 215 million kWh per year. This is enough energy to power over 170,000 households for one month. Stakeholders: DOE, EPA, Federal/State/local government, private entities Web site: http://www.energystar.gov/ Contact: Steve Ryan, EPA (202.564.1254 - [email protected]) Slide19:  Return To OFEE.gov

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