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E-Waste Systems’ CEO Offers A Year In Review

LONDON COLUMBUS, Ohio April 25, 2012

Martin Nielson

Nielson continues, "Most see this market on a localized or micro basis, but we look towards old cell phones or iPods and see a market on a global scale. The electronics industry knows no national boundaries. The millions of tons of e-waste generated globally represent, on the one hand, dramatic value in the form of recyclable materials, repurposed goods, precious metal and minerals. While on the other hand, if not processed properly, these items will have a massive, negative effect on the Earth and will be a waste of precious resources."

EWSI’s core strategy is designed to address this mix of opportunity for reward and environmental responsibility by consolidating key elements of this highly fragmented e-waste industry. The company seeks selective acquisitions and partnerships led by executives whose teams unite complementary services and necessary geographies together with an excellent customer base. We expect to leverage these companies by implementing new business development initiatives and embracing Fair-Trade E-Waste recycling principles.

In the 1st quarter of the year 2011, E-Waste Systems, Ltd. was established as a wholly-owned subsidiary of the public company, which was at that time a fully compliant, pristine shell entity. In the 2nd quarter, previous management resigned from the parent company and EWSI’s current management began to assume control. The parent company name changed to E-Waste Systems and its new trading symbol became EWSI. 

Ohio $125K $575K December 2011 March 2012

Steve Hollinshead Susan Johnson Paul Haft Peter Munday Larry Magor Rick Fine Ghassan Saade

Ohio Ohio

We now believe that the basis for building our business is in tact and we look forward to bringing in the capital resources necessary to implement the next key elements of our strategy.

About E-Waste Systems, Inc.:

London $55B


March 2010 Basel

Forward-Looking Statement:

Herein, regarding EWSI’s future results or actions, the words "anticipate," "believe," "estimate," "may," "intend," "expect," etc. are ‘forward-looking statements’ within the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995, the Securities Act of 1933 and the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 and are subject to risks, uncertainties, and other factors that could cause actual results to differ materially, including, but not limited to, future capital needs, changes, delays, or market acceptance.

Adam Handelsman

[email protected]

SOURCE E-Waste Systems, Inc.

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