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Experts: Zimbabwe Still Facing Waste Management Challenges

  • Sithandekile Mhlanga

At the United Nations Climate Change Summit in New York last Tuesday, countries from around the world, including Zimbabwe, made commitments to step-up efforts to reduce the greenhouse gas emissions. (File Photo)

At the United Nations Climate Change Summit in New York last Tuesday, countries from around the world, including Zimbabwe, made commitments to step-up efforts to reduce the greenhouse gas emissions. (File Photo)

A PHD student has discovered that industries in Zimbabwe are still the major sources of water and air pollution despite laws in place to reduce the problem.

Environmental experts say Zimbabwe, like most developing countries, still lacks effective resources and technologies to implement effective programs to reduce greenhouse gas emissions, which accelerate global warming.

At the United Nations Climate Change Summit in New York last Tuesday, countries from around the world, including Zimbabwe, made commitments to step-up efforts to reduce the greenhouse gas emissions.

Luveve legislator Albert Mhlanga, who is pursuing PhD studies in Logistic and Supply Chain at the University of Zambia, said through his research, he has discovered that industries in Zimbabwe are still the major sources of water and air pollution despite laws in place to reduce the problem.

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