We’ve come a long way, baby — but apparently not far enough when it comes to diversity in corporate America. The stats for women of color are troubling when it comes to holding positions of influence in the country’s largest and most powerful companies.
Starbucks does not shy away from social issues, and that includes the “Race Together” campaign. But so far, the effort is looking to become an epic fail.
Researchers have found that greater professional diversity increases a city’s productivity, a pattern that is present across large urban areas in the U.S.
An innovative solution on the horizon in New York, called community net metering, may allow low-to-moderate income residents to benefit from the cost savings of distributed solar energy projects.
Real estate agents in the Macarthur region of Sydney, Australia, are helping to reduce homelessness, and in two years they have saved 57 tenancies.
Kate James, chief corporate affairs officer at Pearson, talks about the new ‘Every Child Learning’ partnership with Save the Children, which aims to increase educational opportunities for children in emergency contexts and host communities.
Last week, “Under The Dome,” a biting documentary about China’s air pollution problem went viral in the country, garnering more than 300 million views – the equivalent of more than a fifth of China’s population watching it, according to the Guardian. But on Friday, Chinese video websites deleted the film, under orders from state censors, the New York Times reported.
Researchers at the Department of Energy’s Argonne National Lab have developed a wireless sensor network platform that could revolutionize urban planning, development and management.
The big news from the 2015 Natural Products Expo West was that American consumers are now buying healthy foods at a rate three times faster than their purchase of conventional foods.
A new approach to bridge the digital and energy divide is required to enable the convergence of the public and private sectors to maximise resources in a systemic and sustainable fashion at price points that meet the needs of a developing rural society.
Globally, approximately 100 million people – including miners and their families – depend on illegal and informal mining, compared with about 7 million in large-scale industrial mining.
The Healthy Corners program distributes fresh produce to small corner stores in ‘food deserts’ that can try selling it at a profit with almost no financial risk. Although the program is poised to have a big impact on D.C., some question whether or not food deserts — or areas lacking grocery stores — really affect residents’ health.