In recent years, major campaigns against plastic waste have been launched by the United Nations, the European Union, and other international fora. Disturbing estimates on the amount of plastic entering the ocean, research on the ubiquity and possible damage of microplastics, and photographs of marine life dying as a result of plastic ingestion or entanglement have all fueled these initiatives. Plastic is a flexible and powerful material, along with the rapid rise in plastic production, there will inevitably be an increase in waste that must be handled. As a result, plastic waste is an anthropogenic issue that has started to overwhelm management systems, causing environmental damage and possibly posing a health risk to humans. Plastic is collected for recycling, incineration, or landfilling in countries where municipal solid waste (MSW) management is practiced. Plastic may be collected by informal waste collectors in countries without MSW, but it is often discarded or burned. While the circular economy is receiving more attention these days, traditional plastic management remains linear (production-use-disposal). Setting up a plant and using the latest technology plastic can be reduced and recycle.