The process of recycling, waste management and waste removal can make our planet a cleaner one.
It is also the cornerstone of an efficient waste management system.
Waste Management in Latin America The process is known as waste management chica in the region.
The process involves removing and disposing of waste in accordance with specific waste management guidelines.
The system, which has been around since the early 1990s, has been a success story in Latin American.
The country’s waste management is estimated to be a third of what it was in 1970, with nearly 60% of the waste removed and disposed of in accordance to regulations.
It has seen significant improvements in the area of waste management.
In fact, it has improved the waste management of the entire country, with the number of landfill sites, the amount of waste produced and the amount produced by landfill falling to less than half of the level in 1970.
It also provides an important source of jobs and revenue.
According to the World Bank, Latin America is home to more than 2.8 million jobs, almost all of which are in the mining, agriculture and forestry sectors.
The government also offers loans and grants to businesses and individuals who are willing to invest in recycling and reducing waste.
The region is also known for its clean water, but the region has also been responsible for significant environmental degradation, especially in the water sector.
The main source of water pollution in Latin and Central America is deforestation, and its destruction has created a major environmental crisis.
In 2010, Colombia reported that the amount used for irrigation alone had increased by more than half from 1980 to 2010, resulting in an estimated 5.2 million hectares of land being cut down.
As a result of this, an estimated 10 million hectares (33.5 million acres) of land has been cleared, and over one million hectares have been lost.
In the first five years of the decade, the region lost an estimated 30 million hectares in land clearance alone, according to the International Fund for Agricultural Development.
The loss of land also caused an estimated 11.4 million hectares to be cut down and destroyed by agriculture.
According the World Resources Institute, the process of deforestation causes a substantial amount of greenhouse gas emissions, which is linked to climate change and climate change-related land degradation.
However, the number one cause of deforestation is agriculture.
In 2009, Colombia’s National Institute of Statistics reported that in terms of greenhouse gases emitted, deforestation was the second biggest contributor to the global emissions, accounting for 14% of global greenhouse gas pollution.
In 2013, the country experienced the worst environmental disaster of the century, as the worst-hit areas were in the Amazon rainforest and the Peruvian Andes.
The destruction of the rainforest has led to an estimated 3.5 billion trees being lost.
The Amazon rainforests is one of the most biodiverse areas on Earth.
It covers an area of nearly 13,000 square kilometers (4,400 square miles), covering almost half of Peru.
In 2012, more than 30 million tons of rainforest were cut down for the purposes of logging and agriculture, according the National Institute for the Environment (INEGI).
The deforestation of the Amazon has also impacted the country’s biodiversity, which suffers from an abundance of plants and animals that are unable to reproduce due to climate changes.
As of 2010, the Amazon region accounted for approximately 40% of all terrestrial biodiversity lost in the world, according Toillier.
The environmental damage caused by deforestation has led in recent years to a sharp decline in the number and amount of species in the rainforest.
In 2017, a report from the National Geographic Foundation noted that deforestation in the Andean region has reduced the number by up to 70% over the past 10 years.
In 2016, the Colombian government estimated that the number had dropped to just 5,200 species, according TOillier, while another report showed that the Amazon had declined by 75% in the past decade.
A number of conservation groups are also concerned with the deforestation that has been going on in the country.
In October, the environmental group WWF reported that there are nearly 50,000 hectares of deforestation on the Amazon, and in June, WWF estimated that about 50,500 hectares of forest have been cleared.
The World Resources Council estimates that as much as 20% of land in the Ecuadorian Amazon is lost every year.
The report states that deforestation causes the deforestation of land that can sustain and sustain biodiversity, but that the loss of biodiversity leads to the loss in biodiversity, biodiversity in general and the biodiversity of the species that live there.
Conservation groups are concerned about the effects that the deforestation has on indigenous communities.
The Colombian government has set up an Inter-American Commission for the Protection of Indigenous Peoples (IPEP), which is tasked with monitoring and protecting the biodiversity in the land that has already been cleared for agriculture.
The IPEP also includes representatives from indigenous communities and NGOs to ensure that the land and the