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中国动力工程学会是全国动力工程科技工作者的学术性群众团体,是中国科学技术协会的组成部分,它的前身是1962年成立的中国机械工程学会透平与锅炉学 会,1979年更名为中国机械工程学会动力工程学会。根据我国动力工程学科发展需要和广大动力工程科技工作者的要求,1988年12月经国家科委批准成为 国家一级学会——中国动力工程学会,1992年8月加入中国科协。 
      本会是以发电热动力机械设备的研究、设计、制造为中心的多专业的综合性学会。它设有透平、锅炉、水轮机、核电、热力、工业煤气、自控、材料、环保技术与装 备、新能源设备、工业气体等11个专业委员会以及学术、组织、国际合作、编辑出版、咨询与展览等5个工作委员会。 


WMRAS is committed to the following objectives for which it was constituted: 
To enhance professionalism and capabilities of members by promoting commerce and trade; striving to achieve and maintain the highest standards of excellence for practice, competence and conduct in waste management and recycling industry.
To provide a platform for the members to come together to identify and address the environmental concerns and issues in the waste management and recycling industry.
To promote waste reduction, recycling and reuse and recovery; and create public awareness on the waste management and recycling industry as well as environmental and industry concerns.
To foster information exchange, networking and closer relationship among the members and between government, industry and people.
To provide professional development and upgrading opportunities for the members by organizing industry and/or technology updates conferences, business mission trips, training workshops as well as through other forms of media such as newsletters, exhibitions etc.
To advance the scientific, technical and practical aspects of waste management and recycling.
To liaise and establish affiliations with local, national, and international organizations with similar purposes and concerns.

With over 16 years of history, HKWMA is the premier organization representing professionals in Hong Kong’s waste management and environmental industries. Within some 200 individual and organizational members, we are represented by some of the best professionals in the local arena, as well as active players internationally. HKWMA also keeps close contacts with our counterparts such as the Chinese Association of Urban and Environmental Sanitation (CAUES) in China and other professional bodies in Macau and Taiwan.

Korea Society of Waste Management (KSWM) was established to develop all area of waste management in a scientific manner and contribute to social evolution. Journal of Korea Society of Waste management is published by the KSWM. It is a general journal for the publication of significant research results in all areas of waste management.

(WASTE MANAGEMENT ASSOCIATION OF MALAYSIA)
The Association shall be known as the Persatuan Pengurusan Sisa Malaysia (Waste Management Association of 
Malaysia) hereinafter referred as the “Association".
Its registered place of business shall be No. 20, Jalan Wan Kadir 1, Taman Tun Dr Ismail, 60000 Kuala Lumpur or at such other place as may from time to time be decided by the Committee.The registered place of business of the Association shall not be changed without the prior approval of the Registrar of Societies
Aims and Objectives 
The aims and objectives of the Association shall be :
to promote and encourage the maintenance of high standards of waste management services in Malaysia in respect of solid and liquid waste, hazardous, clinical and all other types of waste;
to encourage collaboration and cooperation between all those interested and concerned with waste management;
to organise meetings, technical visits, training courses, workshops and seminars on issues of waste management;
to organise study trips to promote the transfer of practical information and ideas on waste management;
to raise funds by donations and sponsorships to further the aims of the Association subject to the conditions that prior approval be
obtained from the Registrar of Societies and the relevant authorities 
to prepare working papers for discussion and to address waste management matters;
to look after the general welfare of the members; and
to establish and maintain contact with local and international organisations whose activities are related to
waste management


Japan Waste Management Association

The objectives of the association are to promote efficient waste management and to contribute to the preservation of residential environment and the improvement of public hygiene by conducting surveys and research and managing data essential to the achievement of efficient management and improvements in technology in the waste management activities of local public bodies.



National Solid Waste Association of India (NSWAI) is the only leading professional non-profit organization in the field of Solid Waste Management including Toxic and Hazardous Waste and also Biomedical Waste in India. It was formed on 25th January 1996.
MoEF, New Delhi, Government of India has identified NSWAI as one of the centers in capacity building projects of World Bank in Urban Municipal Solid Waste Management. 
NSWAI helps the Ministry of Environment and Forest (MoEF), New Delhi in various fields of solid waste management in making policies and action plans and is entrusted the responsibility of collecting information and various data related to solid waste management from the municipalities of Urban Class-I cities(population more than 1Lakh) and Urban Class-II cities(population above 50,000), collate and disseminate the information to website which is linked to national and international organizations.

Indonesia Solid Waste Association


A growing set of environmental and market demands is emerging, which will require cultural and structural change within the people of the waste management industry, if the industry is to respond, to meet those demands, and to survive into the next decade. 

The environmental and market demands arise from a global need for improvements in the efficiency of operations, in the economics of wealth creation activities, in the utilisation of resources and in the management of the environment. 

The customers of the waste management industry are responding to internal and external pressures from their shareholders, the community, their customers and the regulators, to improve their overall performance. 

These performance improvements will be measured in terms of the eco-efficiency of their operations - and the performance of our will industry will be measured in terms of the eco-efficiency of the solutions that our Members are responsible for developing. 

To be effective in this challenge, the waste management industry must become pro-active in developing solutions within the operations of our customers. It will no longer be good enough to sit and wait to collect wastes and emissions at the end of the pipe.

The challenge for our Members is to create value-added goods out of the by-products of the waste generators and deliver multiple economic and environmental benefits in the process. 

The waste management industry is being presented with a unique opportunity where the demand for integrated resource management services, is emerging and expected to grow rapidly, but where the supply of the requisite capabilities is lagging behind that demand. 

The gap being created, through this imbalance between supply and demand, can only be capitalised upon if the waste management industry undertakes the necessary structural and cultural changes. 

The WMAA has a pivotal role in fostering appropriate changes within the skill-set and cultures of its Members, to enable the industry to respond to the challenges and grasp the opportunity in advance of the gap being closed. 


The Solid Waste Management Association of the Philippines (SWAPP) is a non-profit membership organization composed of solid waste practitioners from Local Government Units, National Government Agencies, Non government organizations, and the Academe. The Association was established May 22, 2000 under SEC Registration No. A200006764.
SWAPP has recently established a Satellite Resource Center at the University of Cebu-Maritime Education and Training Center, Cebu City


Environmental Management Association of Singapore (EMAS) was first established in 1986 by service providers contract cleaning, waste management and pest control industries. The aims of EMAS are to provide a cohesive platform for companies in the environmental industry to raise the professionalism of the industry and to address the common concerns of environmental and hygienic services.

Since its inception, EMAS has organised various activities such as seminar, mission trips, trainings, etc, to promote and expand the interest of its members and the Industry. EMAS also disseminates information and industry updates which are useful for both business and professional development.


The Waste-to-Energy Research and Technology Council (WtERT) is an international top-tier-technical group that brings together engineers, scientists, and managers from industry, universities, and governments with the objective of advancing the goals of sustainable waste management globally.
Do not carry on any political.


Develop and support activities related to waste management.
Raise the standards and ethics of the organization in the management of waste without causing a negative impact on the environment and public health.
Coordinate and promote cooperation Discussions As well as build relationships between academia, government and the private sector, both domestic and foreign. In driving the process of resolving the problem of waste management.
Promote and disseminate knowledge of technical aspects of waste management and public awareness of environmental issues of sustainable partnerships.
Promoting and supporting public affairs
Do not carry on any political.


Japan has become a material rich society, but a large amount of waste is not properly processed, causing serious environmental problems.
There are some hazardous and dangerous substances in the waste, and it is required to process them properly in a safe and environmentally friendly form.
Under these circumstances, the Federation of Employees is promoting various business activities to promote appropriate disposal.
We aim for the formation of a "recycling-oriented society" which is today's problem, and will work hard to establish a better industrial waste disposal system in the future in cooperation with the government, various administrations and related organizations.
The National Federation of Industrial Waste Foundation was founded in 1973 to promote proper disposal of industrial waste, contribute to the preservation of the living environment of the people and the sound development of the industry.
After that, it was incorporated into a corporation under the permission of the Minister of Health and Welfare in 1985, and since 2001 was under the jurisdiction of the Minister of the Environment.
From April 1, 2011, in the transition accompanying the reform of the public interest corporation system, we received recognition from the Prime Minister as the public interest corporation corporation, and started a new start as a national industrial waste association of the public corporation foundation.
The Federation is a public benefit corporation consisting of organizations organized by industrial waste disposal companies in prefectures.
Since its founding, in order to establish an appropriate processing system for industrial waste, we organized processing companies nationwide, developed management base, held training sessions, studied processing technology, enhanced welfare system and insurance system, specialized magazine Issuing business such as issuing.

The Medical Waste Research Groupestablished in 1988 has about 250 members (corporations). In addition to healthcare workers, such as doctors, nurses, laboratory technicians, and others who emit waste, manufacturing and sales of industrial waste disposal and incinerators, pharmaceutical companies, medical device manufacturers, etc., various kinds of high interest in medical waste It is made up of people in the field.

The Medical Waste Research Group conducts the following activities.
Holding research lectures, workshops, processing technology seminars
Various research studies and inspection of related facilities etc.
Collection of related information (academic / technical)
Interaction with related organizations in Japan and overseas
Issued "Journal Medical Waste Research"
Sales of biohazard marks >> Click here for sticker samples
(Fax it after filling in the application form (please print and fill in) after filling in necessary information)
Other related business
We will arrange proper treatment system for medical waste through various activities and we will strive for environmental conservation so we urge you to participate as a member of this research association by all means.
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Korea industrial Waste Resources Mutual-Aid Association (KIWRMA)

Legal body consisted with waste treatment companies, who treat business wastes, in Korea by the “Waste Control Act” revised in 1999
Aiming the mutual-aid business to guarantee the performance of treating neglected wastes for the association members
Got corporate establishment license from the Minister of Environment in 2000, specialized in the burning of industry wastes, which is representing the waste industry in Korea
Unfolding various businesses of survey/research of all sorts of waste materials,international exchange and cooperation as well as the policy suggestion to government for the national waste control policy and major issues



The Singapore Chemical Industry Council Limited (SCIC) is the official industry association representing the Singapore chemical industry in the private sector. It plays a proactive role in representing the interests of the local chemical industry and continues to promote it as a major economic pillar of Singapore. 
SCIC was officially formed under the umbrella of the former Singapore Manufacturers Association (SMa) on 8th May 1979 by a group of 17 manufacturers. SCIC is affiliated to the ASEAN


As the leading trade association of the Japanese chemical
industry, JCIA seeks to promote the healthy development of the chemical
industry through the research and study of production, distribution and
consumption of materials relating to the chemical industry. JCIA also
focuses on the research and study of various issues relating to
technology, labor, environment and chemical safety of the industry, and
on planning appropriate measures and actions to the economic prosperity
of Japan and the betterment of the national standard of living.


The Chemical Society of Japan (CSJ), initially named the Chemical Society, was founded in 1878 by approximately twenty motivated and enthusiastic young scholars wishing to advance research in chemistry. Later, it was renamed The Tokyo Chemical Society, and eventually given the present English name of "The Chemical Society of Japan."
In 1948, it merged with the Society of Chemical Industry, founded in 1898. Thus the CSJ has a history encompassing 140 years, with a current membership exceeding 34,000, and is one of the most affluent academic societies in Japan, covering most areas of pure and applied chemistry.
It has contributed and circulated the results of chemical research to chemists and industry throughout the world. The prime mission of the CSJ is to promote chemistry for science and industry in collaboration with other domestic and global societies. Above all, the overriding purpose of the Society is to contribute to the betterment of human life.
To pursue these missions, the Society holds various academic conferences, lecture meetings and publishes journals and books. Today, the world shares common pressing issues, interests relating to energy, food, environmental problems, safety, human health and education, which require a rapid exchange of information in every field of research with other countries.
The CSJ has a long history in chemical education and in its outreach program to the public. These activities have recently been redoubled to heighten public awareness, and to stress the importance of chemistry's role in solving the many problems besetting people and the environment today.
 
The Korean Chemical Society, as an academic organization, promotes research and education in the field of chemistry and the chemistry profession as a vital resource for Korea's economic and social development. The Korean Chemical Society is trying to help actively Korean chemists and contribute to the prosperity of all humankind in the 21st century. The philosophy of the Society is captured in the catchphrase, "Green Chemistry, Clean World".
 

  • Development of the Chemical Society through various academic activities
  • Cultivation of the future chemists and popularization of Chemistry through chemical education and outreach programs
  • Development of the Korean chemical industry through educational-industrial cooperation in matters related to chemistry
  • Globalization of Korean Chemical Society through positive international activities
  • Development of the Chemical Society through cooperation with chemical science and other technology societies
  • Supporting the development of chemistry through construction of database of chemistry-related information

 
Korea Chemicals Management Association, KCMA, was established under “Toxic Chemicals Control Act” in March, 1991, consisting over 1,400 members from various chemical industry. In order to support development of chemical industry and to fulfill chemical management policy, KCMA has been delivering industry’s opinions in times of new regulations.
Recently, many countries around the globe are strengthening their chemical management regulation to protect human health and the environment from risk of chemical substances. The role of KCMA has become more important as domestic chemical management regulation changes. We, the KCMA, will endeavor all of our efforts for domestic industry to have international competitiveness and be trusted among people with safe industry.
In order to do so, KCMA will continue to perform the communication channel between government and the industry earnestly and enhance education and public relations for industry to comply with 「ARECs」 and 「CCA」. Moreover, we will support chemical industry in chemical information and chemical accident prevention, preparation and response measures through chemical substances safe management expert training. Especially, we will strengthen and provide customized education and technical support for SMEs lacks at response ability in new regulations and etc. Lastly, KCMA will actively participate in international chemical management discussions such as APEC and OECD to represent domestic chemical industry and vitalize information exchange with foreign chemical organizations.
 
Korea Chemical Industry Council (KOCIC)
To promote the exchange of information and cooperation with various organizations from
global chemical industry by representing the Korean chemical industry
To contribute to the consolidation of Korean chemical industry's position in the international
society by actively responding to the global issues facing chemical industry
Consolidate the position of Korean chemical industry in the international society and secure
our rights and interests
Promote the implementation of Responsible Care and activities for the environment, safety &
health-related improvements
Examine and provide the information on international activities related to the major issues
facing global chemical industry
Support and promote the scientific research activities of chemical organizations
Participate in other necessary activities to accomplish the Council's objectives

Malaysian Petrochemicals Association (MPA) is an industry association representing the petrochemical industry of Malaysia. MPA was formed on March 19, 1997 and is registered with the Registrar of Societies in Malaysia. At present, members of MPA include companies engaged in the manufacture and trading of petrochemicals and plastic resins, as well as provide services required by the petrochemical industry.
The main objectives of MPA are as follows:
To provide a forum to discuss and resolve common problems of the petrochemical industry.
To provide a focal point for the petrochemical industry to liaise with the public and the government and to make recommendations on relevant issues.
To advance the philosophy of Responsible Care, its implementation and compliance throughout the industry.
To represent the petrochemical industry within Malaysia to interface with similar groups on an international basis.
To compile and disseminate information of common concerns and facilitate consultations and exchange of views between members.

The Federation of Asian Chemical Societies (FACS) is a federation of 28 chemical societies of countries and territories in the Asia Pacific whose membership consists of individual qualified chemists. Individual chemists in the Asia Pacific may become individual members of the Federation.
The general objective of the Federation is to promote the advancement and appreciation of chemistry and the interests of professional chemists in the Asia Pacific.
Membership of the Federation is open to all not-for-profit chemical societies whose membership consists largely of individual qualified chemists and which are national professional chemical societies of countries and territories in the Asia Pacific. Individual membership is open to individual chemists from the Asia Pacific. Individual membership from countries and territories that have societies within the Federation will be restricted to individuals who are members of such a society.
For further information on FACS, please refer to the FACS Statutes.
 
FACS is a supporting organization of the Asian Chemical Editorial Society (ACES) journals.
ACES was founded in 2005 and is an organization of 13 major chemical societies in the Asia-Pacific region committed to scientific excellence, publishing ethics, and the highest standards in publication.
The following journals are published by ACES and supported by FACS: Chemistry-An Asian Journal, Asian Journal of Organic Chemistry, ChemNanoMat.

Since its initiation in 1962, Himpunan Kimia Indonesia (HKI) or the Indonesian Chemical Society has grown and become the society for more than 1360 chemists including students, scientists and professional in Indonesia. The society is a non-provit organization which vision to nurture the general advancement of chemical sciences in Indonesia for the welfare of Indonesian citizen. Based on that vision, the Indonesian Chemical Society works to foster and encourage scientists and professionals in the field of chemistry to advance their chemical competency for the welfare of Indonesia; to advance science and practice of chemistry and its applications; to establish and foster scientific networks between members as well as science communication and dissemination of chemical knowledge to non-scientific community; to serve the public interest such as government by acting in an advisory, consultative or representative capacity; to foster networking with other scientific society and professional body nationally and internationally; to advance the growth of scientific works and education; and to coordinate conferences and scientific meetings. 

The Chemical Society of Thailand maintains at least 15 and not more than 25 committee members, consisting of chairperson, vice-chairpersons, secretariat, vice-secretariat, financial officer, public.

The Chemical Society of Vietnam (CSV) was established in 1989 by Decision 207‐CT of the Chairman of the Council of Ministers (now the Prime Minister). The Society has 3500 members which include organizations and individual scientists, technicians, and managers working in universities, research institutes, and enterprises of chemistry and the chemical industry.

SPIK serves as a force within the chemical industry to assist members achieve competitiveness in the manufacture of quality products, in a way that safeguards the environment, and pro-actively and effectively addresses government and community as well as global opportunities.
SPIK stands for Samahan sa Pilipinas ng mga Industriyang Kimika, or the Chemical Industries Association of the Philippines. It was organized in 1977 in Manila by chemical company executives who saw the need to strengthen their industry’s representation in the government, private, and even the international market. SPIK enables them to promote the chemical industry and eventually contribute to the development of the country. SPIK has grown to having 75 member firms that represent the Philippines’ biggest chemical companies and major industry players. SPIK members are classified according to nine industry categories.

In 1996, SPIK was granted approval by the International Council of Chemical Associations (ICCA) to launch locally the program called Responsible Care, a global chemical industry initiative designed to guide the industry in managing chemicals and in protecting and improving the health, safety, and environment of the industry stakeholders and their surrounding communities.

SPIK also represents the Philippines in the Association of South East Asian Nations Chemical Industries Club (ACIC), an alliance that coordinates efforts of the chemical industry in the region. ACIC serves as the sole body that defines, implements, and manages cooperation among the national chemical industries in Indonesia, Malaysia, Philippines, Singapore, and Thailand. ACIC disseminates information and conducts activities that enhance competitiveness of the regional chemical industry. ACIC’s Board of Director’s Conference facilitates intra-regional gathering and networking, consultation, and exchange of views among members.

In 2010, SPIK amended its by-laws to enable other chemical industry players to participate in SPIK activities. The previous by-laws allowed only chemical manufacturers to be members, but now, membership is open to suppliers and importers of chemicals and chemical products, as well as firms engaged in services vital to the industry like logistics, recycling, and disposal of chemicals.

INDIAN CHEMICAL COUNCIL (ICC) the apex national body representing all branches of the Chemical Industry in India such as Organic & Inorganic Chemicals, Plastics & Petrochemicals & Petroleum Refineries, Dyestuffs & Dye-intermediates, Fertilizers & Pesticides, Specialty Chemicals, Paints etc.
The Indian Chemical Council is dedicated to the growth of the Indian Chemical Industry. Established in 1938, ICC has over the years grown its functions and offerings to cater to the varying needs of the Indian Chemical Industry.

The Chemical Industries Council of Malaysia (CICM) was established in 1978 as an industry group under the aegis of the Federation of Malaysian Manufacturers (FMM). The primary objective of the CICM then was to organise the chemical industry in Malaysia into a cohesive group to represent Malaysia's interest in the ASEAN Chemical Industries Council (ACIC).

As the industry grew, CICM's interest and activities also expanded and it was felt necessary for CICM to be established as a separate legal entity. Therefore on March 23, 1982, CICM was incorporated as a company limited by guarantee.

Today, the Council has more than 100 members comprising manufacturers, traders, distributors & companies providing services to the chemical industry. It has also established affiliation with the various sub-sector chemical groups in Malaysia since year 2001, with the view to establish a stronger and better representation of the Malaysian chemical and chemical related industry. These sub-sector chemical groups comprise of the oleochemicals, petrochemicals, paints, fertilizers, pesticides and coating resins sectors.

HAZARDOUS WASTE EUROPE (HWE), established in 2011 represents 155 hazardous waste treatment installations in Europe, operating a wide variety of processes and having a total treatment capacity of 4,5 million tons per year.
These installations, located in 11 European countries, are operated by companies such as Veolia Environmental Services, Séché Environnement, Maille Environnement.

Health Care Without Harm-Asia is part of a strong global network of hundreds of member parties.  Our organization is at the center of transforming the healthcare sector worldwide, without compromising patient safety or care.
Health Care Without Harm was founded in 1996 after the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency identified medical waste incineration as the leading source of dioxins, one of the most potent carcinogens. In response to this grave threat, 28 organizations came together in Bolinas, California to form the Health Care Without Harm coalition.
We’ve grown into a broad-based network with representatives from various fronts. Our coalition is comprised of hospitals and healthcare systems; medical professionals; community groups; health-affected constituencies; labor unions; environmental and environmental health organizations; and religious groups. 
HCWH-Asia took root in 2003, committing to improve healthcare systems in the region. The group’s first project in the area was the Philippine Measles Eradication Campaign (PMEC) in 2004, which demonstrated the possibility of conducting a major immunization campaign without incinerating the resulting waste. The project set a global benchmark that was cited in international conferences. 
In 2006, the issue of mercury in medical and science equipment came into focus. The organization held the first mercury conference in Southeast Asia. The conference, along with the mercury-related accident in St. Andrew’s School in Manila, solidified popular opinion towards the toxic substance.   
HCWH maintains regional offices in the United States, Belgium, Argentina and the Philippines, and maintains strategic partnerships with Australia, China, India, Nepal, South Africa, and Tanzania.

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