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ISRI unveils redesigned recycling website

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WASHINGTON (March 31, 2014) — The Institute of Scrap Recycling Industries Inc. (ISRI) has unveiled a major redesign of its website aimed at being more informative for its members, the public and other industry stakeholders.

The new website showcases the recycling industry’s role in the environment and economy while “providing valuable resources that help members strengthen their businesses,” ISRI said.

“Serving as the voice of the recycling industry, it is important that ISRI has a strong online presence,” said Robin Wiener, the institute’s president. “The enhanced website offers easy navigation for all users.

“Whether you are an ISRI member, new to recycling, a science teacher searching for lesson plan ideas, or a law enforcement official interested in metals theft prevention, the information you are looking for is just a few clicks away.”

Over the course of the last year, ISRI sought feedback from its members and other users on what they wanted and needed from the website. Some of the features of the newly redesigned website include:

• A new recycling industry section providing commodity specific content;

• Responsive design which enhances tablet and mobile access;

• Improved access to ISRI safety tools and resources;

• The launch of an ISRI Blog;

• More frequent and relevant newsfeeds that offer industry insights; and

• Comprehensive document libraries, on demand training and more.

Washington-based ISRI represents more than 1,600 companies in 21 chapters nationwide that process, broker and industrially consume scrap commodities, including rubber, metals, paper, plastics, glass, electronics and textiles. The institute provides safety, education, advocacy and compliance training, and promotes public awareness of the role recycling plays in the U.S. economy, global trade, the environment and sustainable development.

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TB Reader Poll

Previous | Published January 28, 2016

Titan International and the United Steelworkers union have petitioned the U.S. International Trade Commission and U.S. Department of Commerce seeking relief from OTR tire imports from China, India and Sri Lanka. What’s your opinion?

I wholeheartedly support their action – something needs to be done.
(36 votes)
I think it’s a bad idea that could inevitably tie the hands of domestic tire makers.
(10 votes)
I oppose any duties against tire importers—they only raise costs for distributors and make it harder to obtain inventory.
(19 votes)
I’m kind of on the fence and not sure what’s right, but need more information before deciding.
(11 votes)
I don’t really care whether or not relief is granted.
(2 votes)
Total votes: 78