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Friday, November 6, 2020 | History

3 edition of economic impact of Oregons Bottle bill found in the catalog.

economic impact of Oregons Bottle bill

Charles M. Gudger

economic impact of Oregons Bottle bill

  • 337 Want to read
  • 36 Currently reading

Published by Oregon State University : distributed by Oregon State University Press in Corvallis .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Oregon.
    • Subjects:
    • Beverage industry -- Oregon.,
    • Environmental policy -- Oregon.,
    • Containers -- Law and legislation -- Oregon.

    • Edition Notes

      Bibliography: p. 71-73.

      Statementby Charles M. Gudger and Jack C. Bailes.
      ContributionsBailes, Jack C., joint author.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHD9348.U53 O734
      The Physical Object
      Paginationvii, 73 p. :
      Number of Pages73
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL4377763M
      LC Control Number78621637

        The Sea Grant program works in 31 states and two territories to create or sustain more t jobs and 2, businesses annually, and in , had an economic impact of $,, from an investment of $67,,—an percent return on investment. AOR's Spring Forum is just around the corner. Join us as we head to the Reed Opera House in Salem, Oregon on Thursday, April 14th, as we examine Oregon’s redemption system. We’ll explore the history of our Bottle Bill, how it came to be, and how it stack’s up to the nation’s other 10 redemption programs. Association of Oregon Recyclers PO Box Tualatin, OR Tel: [email protected]


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economic impact of Oregons Bottle bill by Charles M. Gudger Download PDF EPUB FB2

Economic impact of Oregon's "Bottle bill". Corvallis: Oregon State University: Distributed by Oregon State University Press, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, State or province government publication: Document Type: Book: All.

The economic impact of Oregon's Bottle bill [Charles M Gudger] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : Charles M Gudger. If the pending Bottle Bill Update is passed (H/S), a net increase of jobs is expected in the state of Massachusetts.

In addition to being better for the environment, the recycling industry is. Oregon is one of the most trade-dependent states in the nation and, to some extent, economic activity in other countries helps drive the state’s economy.

The value of exports from Oregon to foreign countries was $ billion in The state’s largest trading partners are. The official website of the Oregon Secretary of State. Divers explore Clear Lake in the Cascade Mountains. (Photo courtesy Yann Devouassoux) Historically, Oregon’s economy was based on natural resources: timber, fishing and agriculture.

Today, the economy is in transition to add manufacturing and service industries with an emphasis on technology. The Oregon Bottle Bill is a container-deposit legislation enacted in the U.S. state of Oregon in and went into effect in October and it was the first such legislation in the United States.

It has been amended in and It requires applicable beverages in applicable sizes in glass, plastic or metal cans or bottles sold in Oregon to be returnable with a minimum refund value.

Senate Bill (available on the Oregon State Legislature's webpage.) Bottle Bill and Technical Package Rulemaking File (available upon request from the OLCC.) FISCAL AND ECONOMIC IMPACT: This statement takes into account the fiscal impact on: (a) Local Government; (b) State Agencies; (c) the Public; and (d) Redemption Centers.

Sen. Tom Udall of New Mexico and Rep. Alan Lowenthal of California along with Sen. Jeff Merkley of Oregon and Rep. Katherine Clark of Massachusetts introduced the Break Free from Plastic Pollution Act of Feb.

11, legislation economic impact of Oregons Bottle bill book would phase out unnecessary single-use plastic products, hold corporations accountable for wasteful products, reduce wasteful packaging and reform the nation’s. Dive Brief: A new study from the Container Recycling Institute (CRI) estimates that the Massachusetts bottle deposit system contributes anywhere from $85 million to $ million to the state's economy.

This includes supporting more than 2, jobs — at least 1, of those directly in the industry — and generating at least $7 million in tax revenue. ECONOMIC & ENVIRONMENTAL BENEFITS OF A DEPOSIT SYSTEM FOR BEVERAGE CONTAINERS IN THE STATE OF WASHINGTON Prepared by: Dr.

Jeffrey Morris Sound Resource Management Group Olympia, Washington @ Bill Smith City of Tacoma Tacoma, Washington [email protected] Rick Hlavka Green Solutions. Communicating Sustainability for the Green Economy book. By Lynn R Kahle, Eda Gurel-Atay. Edition 1st Edition. First Published Pages pages.

eBook ISBN Subjects Economics, Finance, Business & Industry. Back to book. chapter 16 Pages. Oregon’s Iconic Bottle Bill. The economic impact of Oregon’s bottle bill. Oregon State University Press, 9. Claussen, E. Oregon’s bottle bill: The first six months. Environmental Protection Agency Publication SW– Washington, U.S.

Government Printing Office, Scheinman, T. Mandatory deposit. Can & Bottle Systems, Inc. (CBSI) Announces Partnership with. New Statewide Recycling CO-OP.

Portland, Oregon – In Oregon became known as the first Bottle Bill State by enacting The Beverage Container Act. The law requires a 5¢ deposit on. The 10¢ Incentive to Recycle is intended to set the record straight on bottle bills and waste management by rebutting many of the arguments made by the anti-bottle bill beverage industry lobby.

This nineteen page document will educate grassroots activists, policymakers and legislators regarding environmental and economic impacts of incentive.

Oregon Bottle Bill History Original Law Expansion Expansion Current Law; Name: The Beverage Container Act: Purpose: To reduce litter and increase recycling: Date Enacted: July 2, June 7, June 9, Date Implemented: October 1, January 1, Beverages Covered. A comparative analysis of the impact on social welfare of Oregon's Bottle Bill and Washington's Model Litter Control Act [Ralph Bakkensen] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Officials in Illinois companies that produce the cans and bottles say it is difficult to judge the economic impact of an Illinois bottle bill.

Fritsch did note that just before Michigan's bottle bill became effective last December, Owens-Illinois, a major glass-producer, laid off people who were making nonreturnable bottles in that state.

based system. Neither an environmental or economic case has been made for these. Oregon’s bottle bill is only one component of the state’s current material recovery and reuse strategy.

The bottle bill should be constantly evaluated in light of more efficient recycling systems that exist and the impact the bottle bill has on these systems.

Gudger, Charles M. and Jack C. Bailes (), The Economic Impact of Oregon's Bottle Bill, Corvallis: Oregon State Patrick (), "A Cost/Benefit Analysis of the Oregon `Bottle Bill,' "in Combined Proceedings the Price the Consumer will ultimately have to pay for Malt Beverages for Off-Premise Consumption," in Reference Source Book.

The COVID pandemic is an ongoing pandemic of coronavirus disease (COVID), caused by severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2). The outbreak started in Wuhan, Hubei province, China, in December The World Health Organization (WHO) declared the outbreak to be a Public Health Emergency of International Concern on 30 January and a pandemic on 11 March.

THE LAW Oregon's "Bottle Bill," signed into law in June by Governor Tom McCall, went into effect October 1, The Act required a minimum 2-cent refund to purchasers on the return of "certified" containers of beer, malt beverages, and carbonated soft drinks, and a 5-cent refund on the return of all other beverage containers.

With the Bottle Bill, the financial incentive to recycle has lead to vast decreases in litter in the bottle bill states. After enacting a bottle bill, New York enjoyed a 70 - 80% reduction in beverage container litter[1], while Oregon saw an 83% decrease[2].

Oregon’s ski and snowboarding industry, estimated to have an annual economic impact of more than $ million, is taking a hit as average temperatures continue to rise. (ADS) to conduct a study on the impact of the bottle bill (ADS ). Two Oregon State University profes-sors wrote a report on the law's economic impact (Gudger and Bailes ).

A study by National Can Corporation () is also available. A consumerist-environmentalist group, OSPIRG, published a report on the law's success (Savage and. The Legislature added plastic water bottles to the list of containers requiring a nickel deposit as part of an expanded Oregon Bottle Bill.

But, that was the first and only change lawmakers. Oregon Refillable Bottle Program. In cooperation with the Oregon Beverage Recycling Cooperative (OBRC), glass bottle manufacturer O-I has created oz and ml refillable bottles for breweries.

The OBRC, which is the agency with oversight of the state’s bottle bill recycling program, has established drop-off sites for residents to return.

Putting accountability in Oregon's Bottle Bill Representative Dembrow is serving his first term in the Oregon Legislature representing House District 45 (NE Portland, the City of Maywood Park, and Parkrose).He serves on four House committees: Education (Vice-Chair), Health Care, Human Services, and Workforce Development.

Ph.D. Dissertation defended in (Advisor). Suparna is currently a Senior Economist for the Oregon Public Utility Commission. Omidvar, Vahid. Fair-Trade Coffee, Nebraska Bottle Bill, and Process Innovation Efficiency in the Canadian Food Manufacturing.

Ph.D. Dissertation defended in. Oregon Bottle Bill •Passed inand in effect in •Beer and soft drinks only •SB in –Added water effective –Created Bottle Bill Task Force •HB in –Adds juices, teas, and more by January 1, –Redemption goal of 80% - to trigger increase in redemption value to 10 cents –Pilot redemption center.

Oregon's "Bottle Bill": a compilation of legislative history and references to studies assessing the impact of the Bottle bill by Oregon (Book) 4 editions published in in English and held by 11 WorldCat member libraries worldwide.

Forty years ago, Oregon stepped out as a leader in the recycling movement and adopted landmark legislation known as the “bottle bill. ”We heard on the House floor this week. This article tests two major theories of consumer preference relevant to mandatory beverage container deposit legislation (MBCDL).

It examines these theories in the context of market performance of the beverage industry as well as socioeconomic and environment issues.

In an area where used beverage containers may be conceptualized as negative externalities or market failures, control of such. The Impact Beverage container laws have been in effect in Oregon and Vermont long enough for various studies and analyses to emerge concerning the impact of the legislation both on litter and on the economics of the affected industry.

The reports are confusing. Environmentalists and members of the. Expanding the existing Vermont bottle bill to include wine, non-carbonated drinks, and hard cider beverages will result in increased containers redeemed and a net increase in containers recycled.

The following provides a summary of some of the related impacts. The incremental increase between status quo recycling and deposit return.

The Northwest Economic Research Center (NERC) was asked to quantify the economic impact of the county seat status of Oregon City. In particular, this first portion of this study focuses on the economic impacts of county employees living in, and commuting to, Oregon City through use of the industry-standard IMPLAN economic impact model.

Original text of the "Oregon Bottle Bill" CHAPTER AN ACT Its economic impact on persons licensed under ORS chapter who engage in the nonalcoholic beverage manufacturing business, on persons engaged in the business of manufacturing beer and other malt beverages and on persons engaged in the business of manufacturing beverage.

Proponents of bottle bill laws stand firm 10 states have bottle bills: California, Connecticut, Hawaii, Iowa, Maine, Massachusetts, Michigan, New York, Oregon and Hawaii. an economic. After one year of operating a consumer rewards program titled BottleDropPLUS that provides consumers with a 20 percent bonus on their Oregon bottle bill deposit refunds, the Northwest Grocery Association (NWGA) announced the program will become permanent and will expand from 24 stores to 44 stores effective immediately with three additional locations being added byRead More.

Book: Beverage Container Reuse and Recycling Act of Hearing before the Committee on Commerce, Science and Transportation, United States Senate, Ninety-Sixth. setts, Maine, Oregon and Vermont (Governor’s Task Force, ). The positive effects of deposit systems on recycling rates have been well documented.

In states with bottle bills recycled approximately 78 percent of containers while states lacking bottle bill legislation recycled approximately 23 percent. Additionally, the. impacts of "bottle bill" laws by 1) providing additional data on costs The authors are respectively Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics, and Graduate Student, Department of Economics, Cornell University.

Helpful comments were made by William Ferretti, David McCaffrey, and Duane Chapman. The opinions presented here are the.Reporting the Oregon Story: How Activists and Visionaries Transformed a State; by Floyd J.

McKay ; Book; Published by: Oregon State University Press; View contents. View Citation; Buy This Book in Print. summary. Rather than ship these materials overseas, we can put them to work right here in the Northwest, with zero negative environmental impact.” According to ORPET, its business model leverages a management team with more than 25 years of experience in recycling and materials management as well as OBRC’s expertise with Oregon’s Bottle Bill.