Whether you’re a proponent of ESG focused on financial or double materiality, it can be difficult to understand why central banks have become so interested in climate risk.
Toyota and Redwood join forces to develop sustainable EV battery recycling ecosystem
The International Sustainability Standards Board (ISSB) has launched a working group to explore compatibility between global and jurisdictional sustainability reporting frameworks and initiatives.
Salesforce (NYSE:CRM) has announced plans to collaborate on AT&T’s (NYSE:T) Connected Climate Initiative (CCI), which will see AT&T Internet of Things (IoT) data integrated into Salesforce Net Zero Cloud to help the economy reduce overall emissions.
Climeworks has broken ground on its new Mammoth DAC facility, which will result in a 9x increase in its CO2 direct air capture capacity.
The US Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) has announced a proposal for tighter regulation of ESG funds.
One question is coming up more and more often – are companies serious about Environmental, Social, Governance (ESG) if they don’t link performance to compensation?
The world is on the brink of change. Extreme weather, energy security concerns, scientific calls for climate action and increasing regulatory pressure are all combining to change the way in which business views its role in the world.
Given the current planetary crises of climate change, pollution and biodiversity loss, addressing environmental challenges has become a vital aspect of modern corporate strategy.
In this case, not a question of international borders but rather, do you really know what your bank is doing with your money?