If you are a leader in environmental management, sustainability, energy or waste management or EHS, you need to be in Denver.
OCAP16 will gather impact investors, social entrepreneurs, foundations, corporations, global nonprofits, and other valuable strangers.
This year’s EHS&S Forum is organized around four program tracks on “Reducing Risk, Spotlighting Value”, “Safety Leadership”, “Strategic Sustainability”, and “Strategic Resource Management”.
This event is intended for any professional at any company who is involved in the process of decreasing their company’s carbon footprint and is part of the effort to solve climate change.
In this series we’ll take a deep look at the power of reuse. We’ll explore the economic, social and environmental benefits of reuse and upcycling and spotlight organizations that are innovating in apparel and beyond.
Sponsored by Savers
In this series, we’ll explore what innovation means when it comes to product engineering. Sometimes a great idea can take decades to turn into a reality, and that’s a good thing.
Sponsored by United Technologies,
Cotton is known as “the fabric of our lives,” and it’s true. Chances are you are wearing cotton fibers right now. This cash crop is indispensable to the apparel industry and the economies of entire countries. However, its environmental and social impact is huge.
Sponsored by C&A Foundation
Through this series we'll discuss what it means to be a thought leader and examine the content that lives under this banner . We’ll look at thought leadership for individuals, teams and industries and cover behavior, strategy and communication
Sponsored by MGMThink
As the faces and attitudes of the world change, companies are grappling with how to attract diverse talent and develop a culture that connects people to a purposeful work.
Sponsored by PwC
“Cradle to Cradle” is a framework invented by Walter R. Stahel in the 1970s and popularized by William McDonough and Michael Braungart in their 2002 book of the same name. This framework seeks to create production techniques that are not just efficient but are essentially waste free.
In cradle to cradle production all material inputs and outputs are seen either as technical or biological nutrients. Technical nutrients can be recycled or reused with no loss of quality and biological nutrients composted or consumed. By contrast cradle to grave refers to a company taking responsibility for the disposal of goods it has produced, but not necessarily putting products’ constiuent components back into service.
by Nick Aster
by Jen Boynton
by Raz Godelnik
by Lonnie Shekhtman
by Akhila Vijayaraghavan
by Andrew Burger
by 3p Contributor
by Connie Kwan
by Jonathan Mariano
by Tina Casey
by Presidio Economics