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What is E-waste?
Electronic waste, or e-waste, refers to old, broken, and obsolete computer and electronic equipment. E-waste includes monitors, keyboards, mice, printers, batteries, mobile phones, chargers, and other household electrical goods such as televisions and VHS players.
[Information Technology in a Global Society by Stuart Gray, E-waste, page 246]

Development of E-waste
Greenpeace: Where does e-waste end up?
A detailed webpage by Greenpeace outlining the places where e-waste is dumped and from the the e-waste originated from.
Dell's reaction to e-waste
The growing concerns regarding e-waste has encouraged Dell to change it's policy regarding used technology.
E-waste dumping victimizes developing nations
How does e-waste damage and danger the people of the receiving country.
E-waste 'code of conducts'
Procedure for setting up IT companies

Disposal and recycling of IT equipment
Unused e-waste discarded in China raises questions
How e-waste has affected the people of China (one of the countries that receives the most e-waste)
Computer Aid demands greater e-waste accountability
Who should be held responsible for the e-waste products.
Goodwill's solution to e-waste
Goodwill now offers people a better alternative to dumping e-waste on developing countries.

A look at how the people in rural areas of India deal with e-waste.

An advert by NextWorth.com to encourage people to sell their used electronic appliances and follow a reuse, reduce and recycle procedure with devices.
Monitoring organizations such as the Basel Action Network
Basel Action Network
A link to the Basel Action Network website with all the relevant information about the organization
U.N. Warns of E-waste in Developing World
The U.N. has taken matters into their own hands by warning developed countries about dumping e-waste and developing countries about the dangers of e-waste in their country.
E-waste monitoring organizations
A list of the monitoring organizations that deals with matters of e-waste.