Living with fewer materials and less waste should, in theory, save consumers money and resources. It should also save municipalities money in the sharply rising costs of recycling and trash disposal. But waste-free options are expensive in personal time and inconvenience, especially when compared to the unparalleled convenience of the disposable economy
Entering Cleenland’s cheerfully decorated brick and mortar on Norfolk Street, nestled unassumingly among a slew of Cambridge residences, one is struck by its simplicity.
Despite a relative win for recycling workers, living wage advocates pledge to keep on fighting
For the first time in the city’s history, Boston’s living wage ordinance might finally get applied to low-paid workers sorting the city’s recycling ...
Boston is aiming to achieve “zero waste,” which some say can create more living-wage jobs. Is part of this lofty goal rooted in the region’s dirtiest hypocrisy?