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dc.contributor.advisorLukamba, M.T.
dc.contributor.authorMoss, Ncamile Edward
dc.date.accessioned2014-06-05T10:48:33Z
dc.date.available2014-06-05T10:48:33Z
dc.date.issued2013
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10394/10619
dc.descriptionM Development and Management (Public Management and Governance), North-West University, Vaal Triangle Campus, 2014en_US
dc.description.abstractWaste reprocessing is a growing trend in different communities around South Africa which has become influential to the socio-economic liberalism of the people that are recycling at source in their respective areas. The focus of the research study is on the contributions of community-based organisations involved in recycling towards the social and environmental sustainability. The study explores (i) work done by community-based organisations in recycling, (ii) how the organisations turn unwanted products in to something usable and manage to sustain themselves and provide for their families, and (iii) how unpleasant municipality policies on the management of waste are to the organisations involved in recycling. As a result a comprehensive and consistent information set comprising significant contributions from the responsible stakeholders that contribute to the national waste stream will be expressed; regarding the development of relevant statutory frameworks to address and clarify issues facing reprocessing at large. South Africa is signatory to a number of international accords, hence a comprehensive international perspective on waste re-utilisation is incorporated. The notion of partnership is emphasized as it ought to be accompanied by other measures that can unleash a practical validity and influence; hence the public-private partnership strategy towards recycling is recommended as a requisite to try and tackle the challenges facing community-based organisations and the system of managing waste especially in the Emfuleni Local Municipality. The partnerships should be determined as the principle framework between the people, the private sector and the entire administration. The more serious the community-based organisations towards the system of managing waste around an area, the better it will turn out to be for the communities concerned. Unemployment is also the biggest issue thus far and strategies have long been implemented to tackle the crisis, and yet the public is still faced and halted by means that are expensive in nature. Advanced educational facilities for instance, which are still major challenges to the people around Emfuleni. The logic of responsibility now is therefore to develop, implement and enforce recently formulated legislation to encourage the masses to be involved in the process of recycling. Indeed, the lack of co-ordination by private sector, the people and local authorities has resulted in the involvement of community-based organisations being regarded as non-existing and not being intensified in South Africa. The contributions made by waste pickers in making sure that the green environment concept is maintained in societies they live in, is in fact the actual concern in undertaking these research study. The negative stigma associated with the communities involved in recycling is endured as individuals are able to support their families and themselves through recycling ingenuities. The Emfuleni Local Municipality has some of the best strategies and plans to address the involvement of community-based organisations in their disposal, and the full implementation of this category has to prioritised in order to achieve a hospitable and sustainable environment for the area.en_US
dc.language.isoenen_US
dc.publisherNorth-West Universityen_US
dc.subjectCommunity-based organisationsen_US
dc.subjectEmfuleni Local Municipalityen_US
dc.subjectWasteen_US
dc.subjectWaste management systemen_US
dc.subjectService deliveryen_US
dc.subjectPolicyen_US
dc.subjectLocal governmenten_US
dc.titleThe impact of community–based organisations on waste management service delivery : the case of Emfuleni Local Municipalityen
dc.typeThesisen_US
dc.description.thesistypeMastersen_US
dc.contributor.researchID22558497 - Lukamba, Muhiya Tshombe (Supervisor)


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