Hytera Mobile phones are the most popular mobile phone brand in Namibian landfills.
But, they are not being recycled.
Instead, they’re being sold to mobile phone dealers and landfill owners in Nami.
According to Namibia Environmental Protection Agency (NEPEA), there are between 8 and 10,000 mobile phones in the country’s landfilling facilities.
The landfill is responsible for the majority of the mobile phone waste.
This is where the problem began.
In 2006, Hytera bought a mobile phone company and a mobile network called “Teknix.”
The company was the first to offer a mobile data service to the country.
In 2008, the company expanded the mobile network, adding two more lines.
This meant that the company had to make room for more phones.
As it expanded, the demand for phones grew.
According a NEPEA report, in 2009, the mobile industry in Namiketa was worth approximately $3 billion.
That year, a report found that approximately 40% of the landfiller’s workforce was female.
By 2012, women were responsible for more than half of all the employees.
At the same time, the number of female landfillers in Namike was increasing.
In 2012, Namike hired about 30 female workers.
That same year, the gender ratio increased to around 20% and the workforce was growing at a rapid rate.
But the landfill was not making room for all the female workers, so the women had to be moved to another facility.
“The women, at the moment, are moving out of the landfill,” says a Nepaecane spokesperson.
This process started to change in 2013.
A few female workers began to work in the mobile factory at the same factory, but the rest of the women moved to a different landfill.
The workers say that after about five years of working in the landfill, they were fired because they refused to work more hours, according to the NEPaecute.
The NEPease report notes that the women were required to take part in a training course before they were allowed to continue working.
“They were told that they would be able to do the training in two weeks, and that was the end of it,” says an NEPeaecute spokesperson.
According, the women did not get the training, and they were eventually fired for refusing to do their training.
After three years of this, the Nepeaecutes staff found that the men in the same landfill were also being fired for taking part in the training.
The women in the previous landfill also began to complain about this practice, and the women in that landfill also complained.
NEPEase has filed a complaint with the Department of Public Health and Environment about the landfill’s gender imbalance.
“There are women working in this landfill that are still being discriminated against because they are the only women working there,” says NEPeleecute’s head of campaigns and campaigns, Toni Dukan.
She says that since 2011, the department has received an average of 20 complaints each day about the gender imbalance in the Namike landfill.
“We need to have better standards, and we have to take responsibility for our workforce and our women employees and stop this practice from happening,” says Dukant.
The Namike Mobile phone waste is also contributing to the health of the population.
In 2015, Namika Environment reported that there were around 10,500 cases of skin cancer in the area, which is the highest rate in the province.
The area is considered to be one of the most polluted in Namika.
This can be attributed to landfill workers who are exposed to a wide variety of pollutants such as pesticides, dioxins and lead.
Namika is one of Namibia’s most polluted areas.
The Ministry of Environmental Affairs says that the landfill workers suffer from a range of illnesses, including asthma, bronchitis, lung diseases, respiratory diseases, diabetes and asthma.
According the Ministry, the pollution levels in the surrounding landfells are so high that the workers are not protected by protective clothing and other protective equipment.
“When they go to the landfill they put on gloves and protective clothing.
They wear masks.
They use masks and masks,” says the Ministry spokesperson.
“In addition, we have problems with the air coming out of these landfelters.
We have a high concentration of dioxin.
We don’t have air quality standards,” she says.
“Our workers have asthma, and it’s not just the workers who have asthma.
The children are affected, too.
They’re at risk of contracting lung diseases,” says Sifi Hamele.
According Toni Hameele, who works for the Ministry of Environment, the workers at the landfill are being exposed to pollution because they have been working there for so long.
“Some of them have worked there for over 30 years.
The employees have