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Hazardous or Not Under RCRA: How to Determine Haz Waste Compliance Obligations Under the EPA’s Final Rule, Effective May 30, 2017 - On-Demand

Hazardous or Not Under RCRA: Haz Waste Compliance Under the EPA’s Final Rule, Effective May 30, 2017 - On-Demand

Product Code: YNWA040517D

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Hazardous or Not Under RCRA: How to Determine Haz Waste Compliance Obligations Under the EPA’s Final Rule, Effective May 30, 2017 - On-Demand

Webinar now available On-Demand.


ALERT: The EPA’s final hazardous waste generator regulations, which contain over 60 changes, go into effect May 30, 2017. The final rule creates new and expanded compliance obligations for hazardous waste generators and, in some cases, attempts to reduce a generator’s regulatory burden by providing greater flexibility in how facilities and employees manage their hazardous waste.



As a hazardous waste generator, your organization is responsible for determining whether or not waste is hazardous. You must properly identify, manage, and document the full cycle of the waste until it is disposed of or recycled. Finally, if your organization’s waste is regulated under the Resource Conservation and Recovery Act (RCRA), it is critical to know which properties make something hazardous and how to tell if the waste is regulated under RCRA.

Use this in-depth on-demand webinar led by environmental compliance attorney Sherry Jackman and environmental consultant and auditor Michael Dudasko. They will cover the steps and strategies for determining what is and what is not considered hazardous waste under RCRA, and how to comply with applicable RCRA regulations and the final hazardous waste generator rule that’s taking effect May 30, 2017.

You’ll learn 

  • How to identify hazardous waste
  • Practical considerations in lab testing
  • Practical use of generator knowledge
  • How to determine generator status—including under the EPA’s final rule on hazardous waste generators
  • Rules pertaining to use and management of hazardous waste containers
  • How to determine whether a particular state has its own authorized hazardous waste program
  • Common compliance pitfalls for generators

About Your Presenters:

Sherry E. Jackman, Esq.
Counsel
Greenberg Glusker, LLP

Sherry E. Jackman is Counsel in Greenberg Glusker's Environmental Practice Group. Her practice focuses on environmental litigation and compliance counseling. Her professional expertise includes counseling clients regarding federal and state environmental statutes and regulations, including CERCLA, RCRA, the Clean Water Act, the Clean Air Act, CEQA, Proposition 65, California Hazardous Waste Control Law, and the Endangered Species Act; representing clients in state and federal litigation and administrative enforcement proceedings; and counseling clients with respect to land use entitlements and permitting.

Ms. Jackman has represented a broad array of clients, including manufacturers (chemical, semiconductor, cosmetic, and food), railroads, technology companies, landfills, waste management companies, municipalities, utility companies, museums, schools, real estate developers, pharmaceutical companies, and private individuals.


Michael DudaskoMichael Dudasko

Principal Engineer
Yorke Engineering, LLC

Michael Dudasko is a Certified Professional Environmental Auditor and a Principal Engineer at Yorke Engineering, LLC. He previously worked as a process engineer and environmental engineer in the petroleum refining and plastics industries and for over 24 years has been an environmental consultant in California where he specializes in multimedia compliance audits and in California hazardous waste regulations and exemptions and industrial storm water compliance. He has been involved in RCRA Part B permitting for eight treatment, storage, and disposal facilities (TSDFs) and numerous generator self-treatment projects (California tiered permitting). Mr. Dudasko has also assisted industrial and retail clients and/or counsel in addressing notices of violations of hazardous waste regulations with local and state agencies, and in regulatory analyses including recycling determinations. He has also audited a wide variety of private and public facilities for compliance with hazardous waste and other environmental regulations.

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