- published: 06 Sep 2016
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Fade Kanye West Creative Vision by Kanye West Directed by Eli Linnetz Produced by Iconoclast Executive Producer: Kathleen Heffernan Director of Photography: Guillermo Navarro Production Design: Tino Shaedler Styling: Renelou Pandora Choreography by Guapo, Jae Blaze, Derek 'Bentley' Watkins Editor: Adam Robinson Color: Sofie Borup VFX: Gloria FX Music video by Kanye West performing Fade. (C) 2016 Getting Out Our Dreams II, LLC, distributed by Def Jam, a division of UMG Recordings, Inc., 1755 Broadway, New York, New York 10019. Good Music ™ and associated logo are trademarks of Mascotte Holdings, Inc. All rights reserved http://vevo.ly/YAFE8O
Just one-third of Nairobi's trash makes it to the single municipal dumpsite at Dandora. The rest -- the solid waste of nearly 2.5 million residents, remains unaccounted for. One social enterprise has developed an innovative waste-management model -- to encourage the recycling and composting of Nairobi's trash. Roopa Gogineni has more.]]
Used plastic is being given a new lease on life in Kenya. It's being used to make poles for construction and road signs. Haru Mutasa reports from Nairobi on how people are using waste as alternative building materials. -Subscribe to our channel: http://bit.ly/AJSubscribe -Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/AJEnglish -Find us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/aljazeera -Check out our website: http://www.aljazeera.com/
Only ten percent of the waste generated in the country is recycled. And as the country heads into the homestretch of attaining vision 2030, Solid Waste Management is a challenge it is currently grappling with. However the National Environment Management Authority is on a mission to make waste management a collective responsibility. Watch more NTV Kenya videos at ntv.co.ke and nation.co.ke. Follow @ntvkenya on Twitter and like our page on Facebook: NTV Kenya.
(16 Sep 2017) LEADIN: On one of Africa's largest dumps, residents are making a living by recycling hair found among the mountains of rubbish. They have tapped into the multi-billion-dollar global hair care industry by selling the collected hair to beauty salons for a small profit. STORYLINE: Nairobi's Dandora Municipal Dumpsite stretches as far as the eye can see. It was declared full in 2001 but has remained active, with 850 to 1,500 tons of waste arriving every day. Kenya last month implemented a ban on plastic bags, a major contributor to the towering piles of trash. Environmentalists have campaigned for years to have the dump shut down, calling it an eyesore and a hazard. But for thousands of Kenyans, the dump is their only lifeline. 31-year-old Winnie Wanjira has spent...
In a unique initiative, a company in Kenya is manufacturing briquettes from human waste and sawdust collected around Nakuru. Subscribe to Times Of India's Youtube channel here: http://goo.gl/WgIatu Also Subscribe to Bombay Times Youtube Channel here: http://goo.gl/AdXcgU Social Media Links: Facebook : https://www.facebook.com/TimesofIndia Twitter : https://twitter.com/timesofindia Google + : https://plus.google.com/u/0/+timesindia/posts
A company in Kenya is manufacturing briquettes from human waste and sawdust collected around Nakuru, a town in the Rift Valley region. As well as providing fuel, the project also aims to protect the environment and improve sanitation, especially in poor parts of the town.
In one of Africa's largest dumps, some residents are making a living by collecting and recycling hair from mountains of rubbish. Nairobi's Dandora Municipal Dumpsite stretches as far as the eye can see. It was declared full in 2001 but has remained active, with 850 to 1,500 tons of waste arriving every day. Kenya last month implemented a ban on plastic bags, a major contributor to the towering piles of trash. … Let the pictures do the talking: subscribe to No Comment http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=NoCommentTV No Comment is brought to you by euronews, the most watched news channel in Europe. Find us on: Youtube http://eurone.ws/yDXQ7c Facebook http://eurone.ws/110HFkw Twitter http://eurone.ws/ZuMzJb euronews.com http://eurone.ws/17qIsCK
A 600-foot dhow made entirely out of recycled ocean plastics and flip-flops is being built on Kenya's coast. It's being assembled using 200,000 recycled flip-flops, and 25 tonnes of plastic waste from the ocean. Once completed, it'll make history as the first boat built entirely of recycled ocean plastic. Al Jazeera's Catherine Soi reports from Malindi, Kenya. - Subscribe to our channel: http://aje.io/AJSubscribe - Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/AJEnglish - Find us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/aljazeera - Check our website: http://www.aljazeera.com/
Subscribe to our channel http://bit.ly/AJSubscribe Subscribe to our channel http://bit.ly/AJSubscribe About half of everything grown in Kenya is exported, but almost a third of that is thrown out, not because it is rotten, but for arsthetic reasons. The UN believes this to be outrageous, and to make the point, it organised a banquet using only produce that would otherwise be tossed away or fed to animals. The UN Environment Programme believes there needs to be a revolution in the way food is handled from the farm to the fork. This is the beginning. Al Jazeera's Peter Greste reports from Nairobi. At Al Jazeera English, we focus on people and events that affect people's lives. We bring topics to light that often go under-reported, listening to all sides of the story and giving a 'voic...
A Kenyan company, EcoPost, is transforming environmentally-unfriendly plastic waste into fencing poles and forges a profitable business.
Samuel Wanderi RIGU is the founder of Safi Organics Limited, a company that manufactures a low cost organic fertilizer from crops’ waste. Samuel saw that farmers were using expensive fertilizers to increase their yield, but instead the yield was decreasing. For him, this was inacceptable and he had to bring a solution to this problem. He teamed up with a group of people who shared the same vision to improve rural livelihoods and together, they came up with an organic fertilizer, which is 20% cheaper than the other fertilizers on the market. And according to farmers who have been using the organic fertilizer from Safi Organics Ltd, they have observed at least 30% increase in yields. “Some of the lessons I have derived from my entrepreneurship journey is that failure is inevitable and fail...
Used electronics are one of the fastest growing sources of waste globally, and it is estimated that 15,000 tons of used computers and mobile phones are shipped to Kenya every year. Today, Kenya is trying to get ahead of the problem, by building the country's first electronics recycling hub.
Power Hackers, a series made in collaboration with Autodesk, profiles unexpected makers and designers who are developing creative climate solutions. This video follows high schooler Leroy Mwasaru and his classmates in their quest to develop a sustainable source of energy. Their solution is a human-waste-fueled bioreactor that will clean up their town’s water supply while powering outlets and stovetops. Makeshift is a field guide to hidden creativity. Subscribe to our YouTube channel to follow original series like Power Hackers. Subscribe to our quarterly magazine at http://mkshft.org. Thanks to our partners at Autodesk, who supports the impact design community through http://impactdesignhub.org. Special thanks to Elli Suzuki at Global Minimum for connecting us to Leroy. Find out how y...
Sprawling over 12 hectares and home to scavengers who both live and work on the site, the Dandora waste disposal dump on the outskirts of Nairobi is Kenya's largest and one of the biggest in Africa. It was officially declared full in 2001, yet 2,000 tons of waste continues to find its way here every day. Due to health and environmental concerns, the Nairobi City Council claims it will relocate the dump, but this has been a slow-going process.
Recycling doesn’t have a long history in Kenya. But for the last five years, social enterprise TakaTaka Solutions has been doing its bit in communities rich and poor, companies, schools and private homes. For more videos go to: http://www.dw.com/en/top-stories/environment/s-11798
“Link the Hidden Treasure” empowers vulnerable women in Korogocho slums to earn decent livelihoods in a safe environment. As a Youth to Youth Fund (Y2YF) grantee, Link the Hidden Treasure has provided 63 young women with the entrepreneurship and technical skills necessary to convert waste materials into marketable accessories (i.e. necklaces from waste paper, recycling of hair additions, and liquid soap production), facilitating the creation of 23 businesses and 44 jobs. They are now scaling up their initiative to create a larger impact. The Y2YF is a competitive grant scheme implemented by the International Labour Organization-Youth Entrepreneurship Facility and an in-country implementing partner in Kenya, the Ustadi Foundation. This video was directed by Timothy Mwaura. It was co-produ...
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TURNING WASTE PLASTIC INTO BUILDING MATERIAL IN KENYA
The disposal of urban waste plagues many poorer communities in Nairobi today, exacerbating poor sanitation and the spreading of disease in the city. People are strongly dependent on scarce natural resources, with firewood, charcoal and kerosene the major sources of energy. This represents a significant proportion of household expenditure and causes significant environmental harm and issues with personal health. We have been working in Nairobi with the Community Cooker Foundation to fine tune, and build community cookers to tackle waste, charcoal use, and poverty levels. Developed by the Community Cooker Foundation, this system can be used for cooking, sterilisation and boiling water for washing and drinking, whilst providing a strong focus for a community. The cooker reduces the amount of...
Used electronics like old mobile phones or computers are one of the fastest growing sources of waste globally. In Kenya, it is estimated that about 15,000 tonnes of electronic waste are shipped in every year. Almost all such devices contain toxic chemicals. But a supply chain of slum residents, garbage collectors, recyclers and exporters are turning the country’s e-waste burden into a lucrative business venture. Al Jazeera's Catherine Soi reports from Machakos, Kenya. Subscribe to our channel http://bit.ly/AJSubscribe Follow us on Twitter https://twitter.com/AJEnglish Find us on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/aljazeera Check our website http://www.aljazeera.com/