Category: Corporate Responsibility
This category is about corporate social responsibility (CSR), a form of corporate self-regulation integrated into a business model. The goal of CSR is to embrace responsibility for the company’s actions and encourage a positive impact through its activities on the environment, consumers, employees, communities, stakeholders and all other members of the public sphere.
With so many food producers stepping up to support sustainable palm oil sourcing, it’s a refreshing surprise when a company that has a relatively small footprint in the industry joins the crowd. But Ikea says it has been working on ways to increase its support of sustainable sources for some years.
Wasted food is a major ecological issue; in sports venues, uneaten food is finding its way to hungry people and even being turned into energy. What’s happening to uneaten food in your community?
In my quest for a more sustainable Thanksgiving meal this year, I decided take a values-based investing approach. Why not apply the same ESG (environmental, social and governance) principles that I write about in sustainability reports to this marquis meal?
This week, ProPublica and Frontline released an exhaustively researched look at the vital role played by Firestone in supporting Liberia’s former president.
Most leading U.S. corporations now have LGBT nondiscrimination policies in place for their American gay and lesbian employees, but it’s unclear if these policies extend to the companies’ employees in countries outside the U.S. – an issue that becomes particularly important in parts of the world that are culturally and legally hostile to LGBT individuals.
As part of our ongoing series on carbon offsets, it’s time to peel back another layer and look at how entities determine exactly what their carbon footprint is, so that they know how much they want to offset.
With leading brands such as Nike incorporating sustainable fabrics and manufacturing practices into their products, the average consumer is probably unaware of the environmental performance of the products they are buying. But it sure matters.
Recap: TriplePundit’s Nick Aster and professional sports consultant Neill Duffy held a conversation on Nov. 18th about sustainability and the Super Bowl.
E-waste poses a large and growing threat to ecosystems, natural resources and communities the world over. By offering OEMs and supply chain partners the means to capture greater value from high-tech products, reverse supply chain management companies, such as Hong Kong’s Li Tong Group may have the cure.
The tremors of a crumbling building that killed 1,129 garment makers and maimed hundreds more in Bangladesh last year have been felt throughout the world. Every industry that relies on a supply chain with factories far from HQ is thinking about how to avoid such an impact on lives and reputation.