In response to the growing need for companies to demonstrate the relationship between financial and non-financial information, integrated reporting (IR) is emerging as the solution. Enjoy the highlights from a 2-part webinar series hosted by Global Compact Network Canada.
After a launch of the Global Compact Network Canada’s inaugural Reporting Peer Review Program this summer, a second cohort of Canadian companies successfully completed the program this October.
Instead of starting where we are, doing small incremental changes trying to make our business and behaviour sustainable, we must start where we need to be when we have a sustainable society and work our way backwards from there.
In 2007, Sweden became the first country in the world to require that state-controlled companies report on their sustainability activities in accordance with the Global Reporting Initiative (GRI). Now it’s going further, requiring these companies to make sustainability a core consideration in their businesses.
According to Bob Willard, "There are too many indicators in play. We need to get our act together and identify a critical subset of indicators that are material to important stakeholders, including the environment, society, and shareholders."
Sustainability Reporting is often regarded as the proprietary privilege of large global multinationals whose powerful and often dominating impacts on our lives and our planet cannot be overlooked. Employing ...
We are at least 10 years into the corporate sustainability journey now, so what really significant changes have we achieved? Perhaps the business world has focused on the wrong tasks? Could it be that, despi...
For VP of Public Affairs and Corporate Responsibility, Dave Stangis – his third report since taking the job at Campbell Soup – the true value of Campbell Soup's reporting goes far beyond setting the right goals and reporting on the progress.