Jeremy Irons attended a screening of his film Trashed, at the Tiffin Boys School in Kingston Upon Thames, Surrey, UK, on Friday 18 October 2013. He participated in a Q&A session, after the film.
The screening was organised and hosted by Zac Goldsmith, MP for Richmond Park and North Kingston.
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Jeremy Irons will be at the Tiffin Boys’ School in Kingston-on-Thames, Surrey, on Friday 18 October 2013, at 7:30pm, for a special showing of Trashed.
He will be taking questions from the audience after the film.
Address: Tiffin School, Queen Elizabeth Rd, Kingston-upon-Thames, Surrey KT2 6RL, United Kingdom
The event will be hosted by north Kingston and Richmond Park MP Zac Goldsmith.
The event is free but tickets will be allocated on a first come first served basis.
To reserve a seat, email email@example.com
Read the press release on Zac Goldsmith’s website.
Heal the Bay honored Jeremy Irons at their 2013 Bring Back the Beach gala, for his contribution to the short film The Majestic Plastic Bag.
Trashed will be screened as part of the Documentary Edge Festival in New Zealand.
Times and locations are as follows:
Sunday 14 April 6:45 pm at the Q Theatre in Auckland, New Zealand BOOK TICKETS
Friday 19 April 1:15 pm at the Q Theatre in Auckland,New Zealand BOOK TICKETS
Sunday 12 May 6:30 pm at the Reading Cinemas Courtenay in Wellington, New Zealand
Friday 17 May 1:45 pm at the Reading Cinemas Courtenay in Wellington, New Zealand
What: 12.30 Joint press conference by European Commissioner for Environment, Janez Potočnik and Jeremy Irons, Narrator and Executive Producer the documentary film Trashed.
The launch will be followed by the projection of the film Trashed in the European Parliament.
When: Thursday 7th March 2013
Where: Berlaymont Press Room, in Brussels
The European Commission is publishing a Green Paper on plastic waste to launch a structured discussion about how to make plastic products more sustainable throughout their life cycle and reduce the impact of plastic waste on the environment. The current EU environmental legislation doesn’t specifically address the particular challenges posed by plastic waste. The Green Paper aims to collect facts and stakeholders’ views on the impacts of plastic waste and a way of mitigating them through a European strategy. The consultation consists of 26 questions and will last until end of May 2013. The result will feed into further policy action in 2014 as part of a broader waste policy review, which will look in particular at the existing targets for waste recovery and landfill as well as an ex-post evaluation of five directives covering various waste streams.
Once in the environment, particularly in the marine environment, plastic waste can persist for hundreds of years. Up to 10 million tons of litter, mostly plastic, end up in the world’s oceans and seas annually, turning them into the world’s biggest plastic dump. The presence of plastic residues, even in the most remote areas of world seas and shores shows that there is a price to pay for unhampered proliferation of plastic waste. Conventional plastic also contains a large number, and sometimes a large proportion of chemical additives which can be carcinogenic, provoke other toxic reactions or act as endocrine disruptors.