So it’s finally arrived. Representatives from more than 190 governments are gathering at a landmark UN Conference on Climate Change in Paris. Their aim? To achieve a binding and universal agreement on climate change, for the first time in over 20 years of negotiations. Read on as Alex asks whether businesses can lead the way.in the post COP21 world.
It’s a little over a month since the UK Modern Slavery Act came into force, following in the footsteps of its precursor, The California Transparency in Supply Chains Act. Alex Ferrand explores how businesses can go about reporting their approach to human trafficking and slavery.
Linnea Texin explores how despite decades of discussion on the gender pay gap, we have not made nearly enough progress on this global issue.
The Volkswagen scandal has raised numerous questions over the past few weeks about the value of corporate responsibility and the claims companies make. After reading an article that showcased the problem of greenwashing, I’ve been thinking about one particular quandary – what exactly is a sustainable product?
Linnea explores whether millennials may be the generation to convince the senior leadership that corporate responsibility matters. For years, sustainability professionals have spouted statistics that millennials care deeply about corporate responsibility, but is this the case?
Those dangerous revolutionaries at the Financial Times give a big thumbs up to the OECD country-by-country tax reporting proposal with its detailed template for reporting, Peter explores the response in his latest blog.
Peter analyzes the validity of a Daily Telegraph article on the dangers of corporate responsibility and points out the downsides of current CSR.
Corporate Citizenship’s practitioner survey shows that participation in sustainability indices really does create business value.
Cofounding Director of Corporate Citizenship David Logan explores SDG number 17 and outlines the importance of having a multi-stakeholder process for articulating goals and aspirations, but more essentially, the need for an effective implementation of change on the ground. Although lessons were learned during the implementation of the Millenium Development Goals, the 17 new goals recognize there is much more to be done, and with global warming, time is of the essence.