UPDATE: 24/12/2010:  Denmark backflips on Sydney toxic waste import (ABC report, video and comments) “Denmark is canceling plans to import tonnes of hazardous chemical waste from Australia………………………”  Link to article in The Australian

Protests in Nyborg, with Rasmus Lyberth singing to gathering.  Rasmus Lyberth performing at closing of Copenhagen Climate Change Congress.

AUSTRALIA’S decision to allow the chemical firm Orica to begin shipping 6100 tonnes of hazardous waste held at Botany Bay to Denmark has triggered a political row in Copenhagen.The Danish environment minister, Karen Ellemann, who approved the importation, has been asked to appear before a parliamentary committee following Danish media reports that she was unduly pressured to accept the waste.The Danish opposition has campaigned strongly against the shipment and the former prime minister, Nyrup Rasmussen, has said Denmark should refuse it.Australia’s then environment minister, Peter Garrett, approved the shipment on August 18.The hexachlorobenzene, a byproduct of solvents manufactured at Botany until 1991, is to be incinerated at 1100 degrees in burners owned by Denmark’s leading hazardous waste company, Kommunekemi. Orica has contracted Kommunekemi to handle the waste.Detractors say Kommunekemi has only previously incinerated 35 kilograms of this type of waste, but Orica says it has destroyed large amounts of similar products.The first shipment of 3000 tonnes of waste packed in 252 shipping containers is due to leave Port Botany in coming weeks. The exact departure date and name of the vessel are secret for security reasons, an Orica spokesman, John Fetter said.He said it would take six months to incinerate the first shipload.Danish media reports say it will be the first time Kommunekemi has accepted a shipment of waste from outside the European Union, aside from a single shipment sent from the Middle East.According to reports in the Danish newspaper Ekstra Bladet this week Mrs Ellemann had originally opposed the importation, but changed her mind after intervention by her predecessor, Troels Lund, and Carsten Fich, the chief executive of Kommunekemi.Ekstra Bladet quoted from an email sent to Mr Lund by Mr Fich on March 16 which it says shows she was pressured.Mr Fetter said the Ekstra Bladet report was ”an absolute beat up”.”There was a change of minister, it happens in countries all over the world,” Mr Fetter said.He did not believe there was anything untoward in Mrs Ellemann’s behaviour and it was unlikely the political row would delay the departure of the ship.Mr Fetter agreed the waste was ”a possible carcinogenic, and yes it is one of the dirty dozen [of chemicals]” but added it was ”relatively safe if you don’t eat it”.Orica has made a provision in its accounts of $82 million to pay for the waste removal. It has also bought $270 million in additional insurance for the ship carrying the toxic waste.

Letter to Sydney Morning Herald 27/11/2010 from Rae Jones.

From 1200-1430 Nyborg was the royal capital of Denmark, and it was in Nyborg castle in 1282 that Eric V granted the first Danish constitution. Australia is the 6th largest country in the world with a land mass of 7,692,024 km2 – Denmark ranks at number 134 at only 43,098.31 km2. Sydney to Nyborg is approximately 16,054 km/8668 nautical miles.  Nyborg’s population is around 17,000.

4 Responses to “Premier Kristina Keneally – support for export of Orica HCB waste”
  1. admin says:

    Comments posted on the Southern Courier Website: http://southern-courier.whereilive.com.au/news/comments/export-approval-for-safe-destruction-of-hcb-waste

    Bodil Stilling writes:
    Posted on 25 Nov 10 at 04:34am

    Dear Australians

    I hope that you will welcome us 4.5 million Danes, when your have poisoned our small country (43.094 km²). May be you also will take care of the rest of the population around the Baltic see.

    Please stop this madness and take care of your own poison.
    Camilla Bromann writes:
    Posted on 8 Nov 10 at 04:46pm

    If you read articles from Denmark, most of them point out that the Danish chemical waste factory Kommunekemi in Nyborg is not even capable of destroying HCB. HCB molokyles will only rip apart by burning them at 2000 celcius degrees. Kommunekemi only burns at 1200 celcius degrees. This is a fact. Eventhough I am aware that 99,7% of the Australian population doesn’t read or understand danish, I have attached links to danish articles about this subject. Maybe some of you will understand.. I haven’t been able to find any Australian articles pointing out this fact.

    Denmark will be in the same situation as Australia has been since 1963. The chemicals will be stored away and pollute local communities because they haven’t got the right technology to destroy it!

    http://ing.dk/artikel/109852-naturfredningsforening-raser-over-6100-ton-giftige-pesticider-paa-vej-til-fyn

    http://www.tv2fyn.dk/article/233639:Giftigt-affald-giver-50-millioner-i-kassen

    http://avisen.dk/blogs/nunne/giftsagen-ministeren-lyver_27902.aspx

    I am a danish woman living in Australia but I am from the area where they will ship the chemical waste to. This should not be happening. Someone must stop this!

    Jo Immig writes:
    Posted on 23 Aug 10 at 11:36am

    Mr Garrett says himself that ‘… Investigations have also found that it would take many years to develop suitable facilities and at significant cost”. These facilities could have been built by now. Australia has had the technological capability for a long while. Instead, we get the cheap and dirty option, conveniently announced days before an election, to send it to Denmark after Germany refused to take it. Mr Garrett has let the Australian and Danish communities down.
    Joachim Juergens writes:
    Posted on 23 Aug 10 at 06:36am

    But the movement of the garbage is surely no one way street. The TAZ reported .. Australia is thinking about a large disposal zone – planned camp for radioactive medical waste which could also accommodate nuclear waste from around the world.” If then Australia states that it can not dispose of the toxic HCB waste, one should start wondering. Are politicians nowadays paid so poorly that they are dependent on “secondary activities” by investors, (Garbage-) companies and lobbyists? As an English proverb states: “A golden key can open any door”.Shall this opening of a door be a test case in order to make the international profitable garbage business socially acceptable- it remains to be seen.
    Joachim Juergens writes:
    Posted on 23 Aug 10 at 06:34am

    But the movement of the garbage is surely no one way street. The TAZ reported .. Australia is thinking about a large disposal zone – planned camp for radioactive medical waste which could also accommodate nuclear waste from around the world.” If then Australia states that it can not dispose of the toxic HCB waste, one should start wondering. Are politicians nowadays paid so poorly that they are dependent on “secondary activities” by investors, (Garbage-) companies and lobbyists? As an English proverb states: “A golden key can open any door”.Shall this opening of a door be a test case in order to make the international profitable garbage business socially acceptable- it remains to be seen.
    Joachim Juergens writes:
    Posted on 23 Aug 10 at 06:32am

    But the movement of the garbage is surely no one way street. The TAZ reported .. Australia is thinking about a large disposal zone – planned camp for radioactive medical waste which could also accommodate nuclear waste from around the world.” If then Australia states that it can not dispose of the toxic HCB waste, one should start wondering. Are politicians nowadays paid so poorly that they are dependent on “secondary activities” by investors, (Garbage-) companies and lobbyists? As an English proverb states: “A golden key can open any door”.Shall this opening of a door be a test case in order to make the international profitable garbage business socially acceptable- it remains to be seen.
    Joachim Juergens writes:
    Posted on 23 Aug 10 at 06:31am

    Aber eine Einbahnstraße ist die Müllverschiebung sicher nicht. Die TAZ berichtete „..Australien liebäugelt mit großem Endlager – geplantes Lager für strahlende medizinische Abfälle könnte Atommüll aus aller Welt aufnehmen..“ Wenn dann Australien behauptet, es könnte den toxische HCB Abfall nicht entsorgen, so sollte man schon nachdenklich werden. Werden die Politiker mittlerweile so armselig bezahlt, dass sie auf „Nebentätigkeiten“ von Investoren, (Müll-)Firmen und Lobbyisten angewiesen sind? Wie sagt doch ein englisches Sprichwort: „a golden Key can open any door“. Soll hier nun eine Tür als Präzedenzfall aufgeschlossen werden, um das internationale lukrative Giftmüllgeschäft gesellschaftfähig zu machen – es bleibt abzuwarten.
    Joachim Juergens writes:
    Posted on 23 Aug 10 at 06:25am

    A real bad story – sorry

    As an English proverb states: “A golden key can open any door”.Shall this opening of a door be a test case in order to make the international profitable garbage business socially acceptable- it remains to be seen. You can find the hole story at http://www.pro-herten.de
    Joachim Juergens writes:
    Posted on 23 Aug 10 at 06:23am

    For decades Australia tries to make us believe that there are no disposal facilities in the local country – because incinerators get in the “densely populated country” no acceptance from the population. Our former Environment Minister Uhlenberg (Germany / NRW) finds this argument also due to a legal opinion more than implausible. In his opinion, this project is contrary to law to international agreements (Basel Convention). And now, three days before an election in Australia the local Environment Minister Peter Garret approves the export of toxic waste lying there for 30 years and relieves there in the constituency of his party colleague the local population! As an English proverb states: “A golden key can open any door”.Shall this opening of a door be a test case in order to make the international profitable garbage business socially acceptable- it remains to be seen.
    Joachim Juergens writes:
    Posted on 23 Aug 10 at 06:21am

    Baerbel Hoehn (Former Minister of Environment of North Rhine Westphalia) said on our HCB event in Herten, “… the most money you can made today with drugs, prostitution and garbage …” For decades Australia tries to make us believe that there are no disposal facilities in the local country – because incinerators get in the “densely populated country” no acceptance from the population. Our former German Environment Minister Uhlenberg (NRW)finds this argument also due to a legal opinion more than implausible. In his opinion, this project is contrary to law to international agreements (Basel Convention). And now, three days before an election in Australia the local Environment Minister Peter Garret approves the export of toxic waste lying there for 30 years and relieves there in the constituency of his party colleague the local population!

    As an English proverb states: “A golden key can open any door”.Shall this opening of a door be a test case in order to make the international profitable garbage business socially acceptable- it remains to be seen.

    erik petersen writes:Posted on 20 Aug 10 at 04:57am

    Hi, we live about 10 km from where the Danish company will try to burn the HCB,PCB and Fouran stof from Orica, and we are pretty sure that the oven in DK only will burn with 1200 deg celcius, we don´t think it is safe to burn the stuff, we are afraid it will transfer to another media such as fly ash, filter cake, scrubber liquors or bottom ash. Dioxins will remain in the unwanted ash by-products and have the potential to pollute the Danish environment. We don´t have any special salt mines for the toxic ashwaste, and the will put it in a normal wastepile with a thin membrane laying only 50m from the baltic sea on funen. They even speak of distributing it on the roads for construction. We apiel to all Australiens to help us to stop this madness. Denmark is a very small country, and if we get a serius accident we cannot live here anymore. Please take your responsibillity as a industrialized country serious, we have a environment minister that really don´t understand anything, she has been warned by NTN in 2008, but obviusly she don´t follow advises. Even the local Greenpeace are held still by ??????? We are afraid !!!!!!!!!! Help us.

  2. Kristen says:

    this letter is in the Sydney Morning Herald today from the former Mayor of Ashfield:

    Clever country offloads what it could have fixed
    Your otherwise excellent article omits any detail of the controversy in Denmark about the transport of hazardous waste (”Ship charts a course for controversy as it awaits load”, November 26). Consider how the people of Sydney would react if toxic waste from another country were to be decontaminated in Bankstown.

    The Basel Convention says such waste should not be moved from countries that have the technical capacity to treat it. The basis on which this waste is to be exported is highly questionable, while the morality involved is as toxic as the waste itself.

    The 2006 Independent Review Panel report on the possible export of this waste, submitted to Frank Sartor, then the NSW environment minister, makes the point that ”Australia has the technical capacity to construct and operate suitable hazardous waste treatment facilities. On the other hand, [the department] recognised that facilities suitable for the scale and concentration of the Orica waste may not presently exist in Australia”.

    Because Australia has this technical capacity, the export falls outside the Basel Convention. Of course, for the waste to be treated here, Orica would have to persuade some community to accept the pollution it is responsible for creating.

    The decision to export this material is based more on politics than science, and does not conform to the Basel Convention. Orica has had years to build a high-temperature incinerator in Australia. To accept its export is shameful.

    Rae Jones Summer Hill

    this article also:
    Danish ban puts local union in a bind over loading toxic waste
    Vanda Carson
    November 27, 2010

    The Maritime Union of Australia has been put on the spot after its Scandinavian counterpart announced it would refuse to unload 3000 tonnes of toxic waste bound for a Danish port from Botany Bay.

    The Australian union is understood to be debating whether its members should refuse to load the 252 shipping containers on to the ship.

    Danish, Norwegian and Swedish dock workers have agreed not to touch the cargo of hexachlorobenzene, a byproduct of solvents manufactured in Botany until 1991.
    Advertisement: Story continues below

    The toxic waste has not left Australian shores. It remains in Botany where it has been packed in steel drums, awaiting the arrival of the German ship Beluga Fascination, which has been chartered to make the trip to Nyborg in Denmark.

    The chemical firm Orica has hired the Danish hazardous waste company Kommunekemi to incinerate the waste at 1100 degrees, a process that will take six months.

    Yesterday the Beluga Fascination was docked in Port Kembla. It was expected to sail north to Port Botany in coming days to be loaded.

    The departure date and the name of the vessel are secret for security reasons, an Orica spokesman, John Fetter, said this week.

    Authorities are trying to avoid disruptions from protests by environmental campaigners. Denmark’s Environment Minister, Karen Ellemann, and Australia’s former environment minister, Peter Garrett, both approved the shipment.

    A spokeswoman for the Maritime Union of Australia said the union had been ”following the story and is looking into it”.

    It is understood the union is speaking with the Scandinavian Transport Workers Union, which decided at its annual conference in Denmark last week to boycott the ship. However, there are concerns that the dock workers’ decision not to unload the ship may be illegal, as may any similar move in Australia.

    A Danish port workers union vice-president, Christian Borsting, was quoted in Danish media saying: ”The load is poisonous stuff, and they must keep it in Australia.

    ”There is no reason to sail such a dangerous poison half way around the world. One gram of HCB poison is enough to contaminate 1 billion gallons of water. So can you even begin to imagine what happens if a ship carrying six tonnes of HCB crashes.”

    Residents of the Danish town where the ship is to sail have been trying to stop the ship with protests and petitions to Mrs Ellemann.

  3. Preben says:

    Danish to English translation
    This proposal for a parliamentary decision made today by all the red side and both the parliament of independents.:

    Proposals for parliamentary resolution to avoid the import of HCB waste from Australia.

    By Mette Gjerskov (S), Benny Engelbrecht (S), Steen Gade (SF), Ida Auken (SF), John Poulsen (RV), Per Clausen (EL), Per Oerum Jorgensen (KD) and Christian H. Hansen ( UFG)

    Parliament urges government to ensure that import and processing of 6100 tonnes of HCB – containing waste from Australia on business Kommunekemi in Nyborg not implemented.

    Comments:

    It is the proposers’ view that the decision on the import and processing of 6100 tonnes of HCB waste was and is wrong for a number of overarching political reasons in particular the waste management should take place near the source and in the interest of a strong global effort to develop alternatives to burning of HCB and other POPs – drugs.

    During the period in which parliament has discussed permit – including after the consent is given – there is also obtained some new information on inaccurate and inadequate management authority, which in itself should get the minister to change its view.

    These data include obtained through consultation and issues in the parliamentary environment committee on the basis of Ministry of the Environment – by Environment Centre Odense – environmental permit to Kommunekemi, 27 June 2008, which permits storage and incineration of “quote from approval” from Australia.

    Environment and Planning Committee in the autumn of 2010 discussed the case by including providing a range of consultation questions for the Minister that this has answered see in particular MPU alm. part – Annexes 59, 77 and xx. (Reference to the Minister’s speech notes)

    At conciliation, 15 October 2010 were the main themes of questions about whether Denmark is obliged to receive HCB – waste from Australia, though Denmark is the only place in the world where there is sufficient technology and resources to eliminate this type of chemicals and the possibility of reversing the decision allowing imports of HCB – garbage.

    The Minister was then reconvened in consultation on the matter. This consultation took place on 18 October 2010. At the meeting, the minister replied, inter alia, to question whether she intended to review the environmental permit, and what weight she gave objections to the proceedings from citizens in Nyborg.

    Environment Minister has finally at a consultation on 1 December 2010 including answered questions about whether there had been a prior commitment to the destruction of additional shiploads of HCB – waste and whether there are likely new applications from Kommunekemi on permits for storing and treating hazardous wastes.

    News.

    The freighter, which is scheduled to bring 3000 tons of hazardous pollutants hexaklorbenzen (HCB) from Australia to Denmark, arriving in Sydney on Saturday.

    Here, the ship will be greeted by the environmental organization Greenpeace, which will go far to prevent it gets married reels on board and sail them to Denmark.

    – The ship, Beluga Fascination, docks tomorrow (Saturday local time, ed.), Said James Lorenz from Greenpeace Australia.

    To prevent the ship’s departure
    He explains that Greenpeace is currently studying several measures to prevent the ship leaving port in Botany Bay in Sydney and brings the many married drums to Kommunekemi in Nyborg.

    – We will do everything we can to ensure the ship does not leave the port, says Lorenz Ritzau.

    For the same reason Orica Group, which owns the poison and wants it destroyed abroad extremely sparse with details of the journey.

    Departure Date secret
    – Security agencies have advised us not to reveal the date of departure. We will not say anything about when the waste is loaded onto the ship, said John Fetter, spokesman for Orica, Ritzau.

    Greenpeace Australia was Friday in contact with both Orica Group and the Australian Environment Minister, Tony Burke, to stop the poison transportation.

    – Today we have been in contact with Burke and demanded that he take a serious look at the case and revoke export licenses for HCB-load, because we believe that this waste should be processed in Australia. Moreover, we believe that it is contrary to several international treaties to send it to Denmark, said James Lorenz from Greenpeace Australia.

    __________________________________________________________________________________________
    Dette forslag til folketingsbeslutning fremsættes i dag af hele den røde side og begge tingets løsgængere.:

    Forslag til folketingsbeslutning om at undgå import af HCB –affald fra Australien.

    Af Mette Gjerskov (S), Benny Engelbrecht (S), Steen Gade (SF), Ida Auken (SF), Johs. Poulsen (RV), Per Clausen (EL), Per Ørum Jørgensen (KD) og Christian H. Hansen (UFG)

    Folketinget opfordrer regeringen til at sikre, at import til og behandling af 6100 tons HCB – holdigt affald fra Australien på virksomheden Kommunekemi i Nyborg ikke gennemføres.

    Bemærkninger:

    Det er forslagsstillernes synspunkt, at beslutningen om import og behandling af 6100 tons HCB affald var og er forkert af en række overordnede politiske grunde bl.a. at affaldsbehandling bør finde sted nær kilden samt ud fra ønsket om en kraftig global indsats for at udvikle alternativer til afbrænding af HCB og andre POP – stoffer.

    I perioden, hvor Folketinget har drøftet tilladelsen – herunder efter at tilladelsen er givet – er der samtidig fremkommet en række nye oplysninger om upræcis og mangelfuld myndighedshåndtering, der i sig selv burde få ministeren til at ændre synspunkt.

    Disse oplysninger er blandt andet fremkommet gennem samråd og spørgsmål i Folketingets miljøudvalg på baggrund af Miljøministeriets – ved Miljøcenter Odense – miljøgodkendelsen til Kommunekemi den 27. juni 2008, hvor der tillades oplagring og forbrænding af ” citat fra godkendelsen” fra Australien.

    Miljø- og Planlægningsudvalget har i løbet af efteråret 2010 drøftet sagen ved bl.a. at stille en række samrådsspørgsmål til miljøministeren, som denne har besvaret jf. bl.a. MPU alm. del – bilag 59, 77 og xx. (reference til ministerens talepapirer)

    På samrådet den 15. oktober 2010 var hovedtemaerne spørgsmål om, hvorvidt Danmark er forpligtet til at modtage HCB – affaldet fra Australien, om Danmark er det eneste sted i verden, hvor der findes tilstrækkelig teknik og ressourcer til afskaffelse af denne type kemikalier og om muligheden for at omgøre beslutningen om at tillade importen af HCB – affaldet.

    Miljøministeren blev herefter genindkaldt i samråd om sagen. Dette samråd fandt sted den 18. oktober 2010. På dette samråd svarede ministeren bl.a. på spørgsmål om, hvorvidt hun agtede at revurdere miljøgodkendelsen, og hvilken vægt hun tillagde indsigelserne i sagen fra borgere i Nyborg.

    Miljøministeren har endelig på et samråd den 1. december 2010 bl.a. besvaret spørgsmål om, hvorvidt der var givet forhåndstilsagn om destruktion af yderligere skibsladninger med HCB – affald, og hvorvidt der kan forventes nye ansøgninger fra Kommunekemi om tilladelser til opbevaring og behandling af det miljøfarlige affald.

    News.

    Det fragtskib, der efter planen skal bringe 3000 ton af det farlige miljøgift hexaklorbenzen (HCB) fra Australien til Danmark, ankommer til Sydney lørdag.

    Her vil skibet blive mødt af miljøorganisationen Greenpeace, der vil gå langt for at forhindre, at det får gifttromlerne om bord og sejler dem til Danmark.

    – Skibet, Beluga Fascination, lægger til kaj i morgen (lørdag lokal tid, red.), siger James Lorenz fra Greenpeace Australia.

    Vil forhindre skibets afsejling
    Han forklarer, at Greenpeace er i gang med at undersøge flere tiltag, der skal forhindre, at skibet forlader havnen i Botany Bay ved Sydney og bringer de mange gifttromler til Kommunekemi i Nyborg.

    – Vi vil gøre alt, hvad vi kan, for at sikre, at skibet ikke forlader havn, siger Lorenz til Ritzau.

    Af samme grund er Orica-koncernen, der ejer giften og ønsker den destrueret i udlandet, yderst sparsom med oplysninger om transporten.

    Afsejlingsdato hemmelig
    – Sikkerhedsagenturer har rådet os til ikke at afsløre datoen for afsejlingen. Vi vil heller ikke sige noget om, hvornår affaldet lastes på skibet, siger John Fetter, talsmand for Orica, til Ritzau.

    Greenpeace Australia var fredag i kontakt med både Orica-koncernen og den australske miljøminister, Tony Burke, for at få standset gifttransporten.

    – I dag har vi været i kontakt med Burke og krævet, at han tager et alvorligt kik på sagen, og tilbagekalder eksporttilladelserne for HCB-lasten, fordi vi mener, at dette affald bør behandles i Australien. Desuden mener vi, at det er i strid med flere internationale traktater at sende det til Danmark, siger James Lorenz fra Greenpeace Australia.

  4. Mark Cresta says:

    Orica toxic waste export stopped after Greenpeace protest
    December 3, 2010 – 11:39AM, SMH

    A large shipment of toxic waste due for export from Australia to Denmark has been postponed after protest action by Greenpeace. Chemical company Orica has been forced to halt a shipment of the toxic manufacturing by-product hexachlorobenzene (HCB) from its Botany Bay facility in southern Sydney. Eleven activists from Greenpeace Australia Pacific broke into Orica’s premises early this morning in an attempt to disrupt the shipment of 44 containers of the chemical bound for Denmark. They chained the containers together, spray-painted them and labelled them with skull-and-cross bones placards. Crews had not begun the loading process, which was expected to happen in the next couple of days. Greenpeace chief executive Linda Selvey said the Australian government should rescind Orica’s permit to export the toxic and carcinogenic substance. “Rather than ship their waste offshore to Denmark where they’re going to use outdated technology to incinerate the waste and put toxic chemicals into the air, Orica should put in place the technology in Australia and deal with it here,” Dr Selvey said.

    The protest ended by mid-morning, when Orica released a statement that the shipment had been postponed.
    “The Danish government announced on Thursday [Danish time] that it has postponed a plan to accept a shipment of hexachlorobenzene waste from Orica’s Botany site in Sydney,” the statement read. Orica did not return phone calls about the reasons for the delay. But the company said exporting its chemical waste was about using available technology, not saving money. “It’s not a matter of economics,” an Orica spokesman said. “It’s a matter of available technology to do it and there is no available technology in Australia.

    “Clearly the Australian government understands that because they did grant us an export permit for the waste.”
    Police arrived to the scene of the protest and issued citations to the activists but did not apprehend them, a Greenpeace spokesman said.

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