Last year, TriplePundit took a deep dive into the world of seafood with a special series that made a big splash with readers. So, what’s new in sustainable seafood since we wrapped our series? To find out, we headed to Industry Lab at Sustainable Seafood Week New York City.
Category: Climate & Environment
This category is climate change in relation to sustainability and CSR and how these segments effect one another. This includes how climate change has started to cause a wide range of physical effects with serious implications for investors and businesses, and how the business sector discloses climate risks and manage them.
The world keeps citing the rising number of environmental protests as a sign of China’s impending doom. It is true that the occurrence of such protests has increased by 29 percent year-on-year since 1996. But somehow, strangely, it seems as though the central government is actively encouraging outbreaks of popular protest. If it concerns the environment, that is.
As the world’s population increases, so does demand – which is great for business but bad for the environment. There is not a never-ending supply of raw materials from which to draw, so the manufacturing industry will need to adapt to meet growing demand for synthetic consumer products. Fortunately, there is a solution in the most unlikely of places – waste.
While producing America’s best-selling Chardonnay, Jackson Family Wines is gunning for sustainability glory with an aggressive plan to manage water use and adopt renewables. Is it enough?
Three sustainability leaders — Carlos Hurtado of FEMSA Foundation, Hugo Contreras of the Nature Conservancy, and Tod Christenson of Antea Group — share their insights on how a watershed restoration project’s funds are being put to good use.
Golden State Foods has grown alongside California agriculture to become a multinational business. And it made water conservation a focal point for the organization long before the drought began.
The Oregon case shows that, rather than hurting the economy, carbon pricing can fund the economic development in rural America and combat climate change too.
A recent independent report commissioned by G7 members shows that climate change is a global security threat. Quick action is needed to limit the future risks that climate change poses, the authors conclude.
JetBlue Airways’ aptly-named report, The Blue Review, outlines the company’s values and progress on its corporate social responsibility (CSR) goals. The report, issued this month, highlights major developments made by the airline in 2014, including a 6 percent cut in emissions. While that may not sound very impressive, it’s a significant improvement in this industry — and that’s not all JetBlue is doing that sets it apart.
To prepare for the upcoming COP21 negotiations in Paris, French negotiators and universities have teamed up to run a variety of workshops and simulations to solicit new, innovative solutions to address the global climate change crisis. Here are three key takeaways negotiators should keep in mind this December, gained from one student’s experience at the COP 21 “Make it Work” simulation recently hosted by Sciences Po University in Paris.
More than 700 million people around the world do not have access to clean water, and nearly 850,000 die annually from waterborne illnesses. Along with this tragic loss of life, lack of access to sanitation also comes with ill economic effects: $260 billion is lost each year as a result of limited or no access to clean water supplies and sanitation. The good news is that if the global community steps up and increases their focus on water, the economic benefits would be massive.
We sat down with Hormel Foods’ head of environmental sustainability to understand how the brand is keeping its commitment to reduce environmental impact.
When it comes to climate change, the cycle of pain and blame we’ve all been caught in is counterproductive. The majority of Americans share the same vision: a world with clean air and sustainable energy. Rather than being a source of pain, this vision can be a source of pride.
What can a tiny nation smaller than Lake Michigan teach a state like California? According to Mother Nature, plenty. Israel, which has had its own challenges with long-term droughts, says it has learned a few tricks of the trade when it comes to water conservation and agricultural water use. But overcoming the challenges may mean dramatic changes to the way water is managed and used in the Golden State, as it did for Israel’s burgeoning cities two decades ago.