PROJECT STOP

BACKGROUND

Borealis and SYSTEMIQ launched Project STOP in 2017.

Project STOP uses a “system enabler” approach in which a team of experts in waste management, plastic recycling, organics management, behavior change, and program governance help a city design and then implement a low-cost waste management system in which all households and institutions benefit from collection, and plastics are kept out of the environment.

Our aim is to create sustainable, low-cost waste systems that capture as much value from the waste as possible. The many existing local initiatives and informal waste pickers are supported and integrated into the business model.

The team supports cities with investment, technical expertise, waste system design, project management, skills transfer, behaviour change and recycling/reprocessing valorisation. Project STOP does not own the waste nor operate a collection, sortation, recycling, treatment or landfill business. All profits from the sale of recyclables and organics are kept by the local community and used to cover collection and sortation worker salaries and operating costs of the waste system.

The team supports cities with investment, technical expertise, waste system design, project management, skills transfer, behaviour change and recycling/reprocessing valorisation. Project STOP does not own the waste nor operate a collection, sortation, recycling, treatment or landfill business. All profits from the sale of recyclables and organics are kept by the local community and used to cover collection and sortation worker salaries and operating costs of the waste system.

PARTNERSHIP FOR

ACTION

PROJECT STOP

OUR TEAM

STEERING COMMITTEE

Dorothea Wiplinger

Sustainability Manager, Borealis

Bjørnar Dahl Hotvedt

Bjørnar Dahl Hotvedt

Minister Counsellor, Embassy of Norway, Indonesia

Craig Halgreen

Director Sustainability & Public Affairs, Borealis

Julianne Trichtinger

Julianne Trichtinger

Marketing and Communications Planning Lead, NOVA Chemicals

Martin Stuchtey

Martin Stuchtey

Managing Partner, SYSTEMIQ

TEAM
Joi Danielson

Joi Danielson

Programme Director

Ben Dixon

Ben Dixon

SYSTEMIQ Partner

Nur Anik

Nur Anik

Community Development and Behaviour Change

Jason Hale

Jason Hale

Chief of Operations

Andre Kuncoroyekti

Andre Kuncoroyekti

Chief Delivery Officer

Alex Kremer

Alex Kremer

System and Technical Insight

Ahmad Furqanul Haq

Technical Facilities Officer

Christia Anggraeni

Community Development Officer

Lincoln Sihotang

Lincoln Sihotang

City Scoping

Lintong Manik

Business Development Officer

Yudi Wahyudi

Technical Facilities Officer

Maulana Prasetya

Collection

Nana Noerhajati

Nana Noerhajati

Administrative Assistant

Putra Perdana

Putra Perdana

Black Soldier Fly and Composting

Saiful

Saiful

Waste System Governance, Financial Transparency and Markets

Sun Oh

Communications Lead

Chairul Ichwanu

Collection Officer

Tugce Balik

Communications Support

Ni Putu Aris

Associate

Rebecca Sitinjak

Associate

PROJECT STOP

ABOUT OUR PARTNERS

Project STOP is supported by government and industry partners as well as advisors to design and deliver the program and scale impact. Co-founders are Borealis and SYSTEMIQ

Strategic Partners

Borealis
FOUNDING & STRATEGIC PARTNER
Nestle
STRATEGIC PARTNER
Norwegian Embassy
Norwegian Ministry of Foreign Affairs, STRATEGIC PARTNER
Nova Chemicals
STRATEGIC PARTNER
SystemIQ
FOUNDING & STRATEGIC PARTNER

Supporting & Technical Partners

Borouge
SUPPORTING PARTNER
TECHNICAL PARTNER
SW
Sustainable Waste Indonesia, TECHNICAL PARTNER
Veolia
TECHNICAL PARTNER

Government Partners

Partner
Ministry of Environment & Forestry, Indonesia
COLLABORATOR
Partner
Banyunwangi Regency & Banyuwangi Environmental Agency
COLLABORATOR
Partner
Coordinating Ministry of Maritime Affairs, Indonesia
COLLABORATOR
Kementerian PPN Bappenas
Ministry of National Development Planning / National Development Planning Agency (BAPPENAS)
COLLABORATOR
Partner
Ministry of Public Works
COLLABORATOR
PROJECT STOP

THE CHALLENGE

An estimated 80% of marine debris comes from land-based sources, with 50% originating from just five Asian economies: China, Indonesia, the Philippines, Vietnam and Thailand.