More U.S. organizations are taking climate change seriously and have committed to emissions reduction targets in line with the Paris Agreement.
Many U.S. manufacturers struggle to balance sustainability and the desire to make products at home with the need to reduce costs and boost their margins. Here's one that's succeeding.
The decision indicates the administration won't simply be able to delay Obama-era rules, subjecting their fate to more drawn out deliberations.
More than 100 companies have pledged their support for the guidelines, which encourage managers to set emissions reductions targets.
Interface recruited Jay Gould as the CEO because of his track record of financial turnarounds and brand globalization. He also has to balance the company’s strong commitment to corporate purpose, and the importance of that attribute to its millennial workforce, with its need to boost returns to shareholders.
The heads of Shell and Virgin say U.S. companies could now be at a competitive disadvantage, though the recent actions of European steelmakers show enthusiasm for emissions reductions has its limits.
The heads of some of America's biggest companies are setting ambitious targets as they look to balance "people, planet and profit".
Jeff Immelt said climate change science is "well accepted" and called on business leaders to keep dealing with the issue themselves, whatever happens in Washington.
With President Trump at the helm, we can expect the future energy landscape to be shaped somewhat differently than it is today.
Nearly half of Fortune 500 companies have made renewable, greenhouse gas and/or energy efficiency commitments as part of their operational goals. Do you know which states are the easiest to partner with to obtain renewable energy?