One of the fastest growing kinds of waste is E-waste when viewed from the perspective of New Zealand.
It is not only a growing concern, but also raises several environmental alarms such as ensuring that such waste is not accumulated.
The laws of environment for recovering and recycling from e-waste are quiet strict and intensive with regard to capital within developed nations such as New Zealand. Even after the existence of the convention of Basel system, the country has dispatched the electronic waste to developing nations under charity or recycling name.
Because of such difficult and dangerous methods, individuals who are engaged within the disposal profession are affected physiologically and this in turn is influencing the ambience. The e-waste quantity generation is very large and because of such activities, New Zealand’s flora and fauna in the long run will be influenced negatively (Robinson, 2009).
There is a clear need for further stringent practices and authorities that could ensure that the process of disposal of most appropriate nature is put into place for all the categories and types of E-waste.