Minneapolis is using Earth Day to continue to roll more of its new single-sort recycling system.
Throwing a big party in Duluth? Don’t forget the recycling containers.
Let’s face it: Americans produce a lot of garbage.
In the first six weeks of single-sort recycling, Minneapolis saw an increase of nearly 400 tons’ worth of recycled materials from the same period last year.
One local school has done such a good job recycling that it has saved almost $10,000 in garbage bills in the past year-and-a-half.
If you live in Minneapolis, you can recycle your yogurt cup. But you can’t in St. Paul.
The Minneapolis City Council has voted in favor of single-sort recycling.
A Minneapolis city committee voted unanimously to kick its current recycling program to the curb. Currently, Minneapolis won’t take your recycling unless the cans, glass, plastic and newspapers are separated.
All kinds of old things have found new life in an art exhibit that just opened on the campus of Metro State University.
With so many different kinds of plastic, it’s tough to tell which ones you can recycle, but two recycling companies will soon make it easier by accepting more of your plastic products.
Minnesotans are recycling old gadgets and gizmos like never before
A new ordinance going into effect Thursday will require businesses in Minneapolis to offer the option to recycle.
Gov. Mark Dayton will honor three environmental projects when he visits the Minnesota State Fair on opening day.
Gov. Scott Walker is backing away from his proposal to eliminate mandatory recycling after some key GOP lawmakers said his plan went too far.
The City of New Ulm is helping residents dispose of one of the most under-recycled holiday products — Christmas lights.