February 22, 2008 By News Report
There is also a profile segment on Shegerian and his work as America's leading electronic recycler in VideoJug's "Meet the Expert" section.
VideoJug, the online video encyclopedia of life, hosts over 35,000 professionally made, short "How To" and expert advice films offering helpful guidance and information on virtually everything.
Shegerian is featured answering questions and speaking about the toxic elements found in electronic waste, the local and global implications of e-waste, how to prepare a computer or television for recycling, and many other related subjects.
"We're proud to be featured as a part of VideoJug's excellent, informative site," said Shegerian. "For any business or individual concerned with the future, green practices pertaining to technology have become more than an option - they are an absolute necessity. VideoJug is providing people with an opportunity to learn about these practices with their films about us and other environmental concerns. Properly disposing of electronic waste and the hazards it presents represents one of the great challenges we as a country, and ultimately, as a planet, face. I applaud VideoJug and their attempts to showcase these and similarly important issues."
Websurfers can access all the short films featuring Shegerian for free by visiting VideoJug and typing "Shegerian" or "electronic waste" into the site's search engine.
The leader of its industry, Electronic Recyclers is the number one electronic recycling company that demanufactures and recycles electronic items ranging from computer monitors to televisions to cell phones to computers themselves. ERI is capable of processing in excess of 100 million pounds of electronic waste per year.
Fresno-headquartered Electronic Recyclers is licensed to de-manufacture and recycle televisions, computer monitors, computers, and other types of electronic equipment. For more information about e-waste recycling and Electronic Recyclers, call visit http://www.electronicrecyclers.com.
All over the country, community leaders are looking to boost economic development through various initiatives. One key element in many of those initiatives is the use of information technology. When local governments build IT infrastructure, create e-government applications, assist high-tech startups or otherwise focus on technology, they create conditions that draw businesses to their communities and help retain skilled workers. This paper discusses and provides examples of these various ways local government can use technology to ultimately make a community more attractive to businesses, visitors and residents.