Terrestrial Resources at a Global

This would require the full support of government and state authorities to punish those who break the rules. For instance, officers should patrol the forests and severely fine the tourists who leave trash in the nature. Also, a radical change should come from the multinationals, which should respect stricter environment protection rules and should pay drastically when breaking these rules. The first point in this direction would be achieved once the population has an environment education and would then punish and ban the organizations which break these rules. With a damaged reputation and customers refusing to purchase their products, the corporations would have to reconsider their actions. Then, the second direction would appeal to the good will of the people and would state that the good deeds relative to the natural habitats are a social duty of each and every one of us. Therefore, if these two courses of action are successfully implemented, the change strategies will have gained the support of governments and societies.

References

Leonard, a., 2008, the Story of Stuff, http://storyofstuff.ethicalbrand.org/,last accessed on July 10, 2008

January 10, 2000, Impact of Solid Waste, Greater Johannesburg Metropolitan Council, http://www.ceroi.net/reports/johannesburg/csoe/html/nonjava/Waste/solid/Impact.html. Ast accessed on July 10, 2008

1997-2008, Garbage – How Can My Community Reduce Waste?, the Annenberg Media

http://www.learner.org/interactives/garbage/solidwaste.htmllast accessed on July 10, 2008

2007, Solid Waste, EduGreen, http://www.edugreen.teri.res.in/EXPLORE/solwaste/soliwaste.html. Ast accessed on July 10, 2008

2007, Spokane Regional Solid Waste System, http://www.solidwaste.orglast accessed on July 10, 2008

Solid Waste Generation, How Products Impact, http://www.howproductsimpact.net/box/impactassessments/impactassessmentsswgeneration.html. Ast accessed on July 10, 2008.

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