Modern supply chains have become so long and complex that many electronics companies don’t actually know which substances are in all the parts they use in their products.
What kind of suppliers do we as a company want? Are we willing to pay more? And therefore, can we ask our customers to pay more?
Multinationals like Coca Cola and Interface are making public commitments to ramp up their sustainability efforts across the supply chain in response to escalating consumer pressure, the “compliance” squeeze and a desire to improve efficiency and reduce costs.
Coming to terms with a company’s social, environmental and economic impacts of can be a daunting task - knowing where to start is half the battle.
True leadership occurs when a company uses it's influence to drive positive change not only inside its company but across its entire industry.
Traditionally, companies have always looked for the competitive advantage that will help them win but with respect to climate change, this is not a game of who can outwit, outlast and outplay. Rather, this is a universal reality that requires joint action...
Almost all companies are guilty of three key mistakes when trying to tell their sustainability story.
Sustainability from the CEO’s Office: Intel’s Leadership in Removing Conflict Minerals from the Supply Chain
When something is wrong its just wrong. Companies can find solutions if they are committed to making a change. The CEO of Intel, Brian Krzanich talks about the process of removing conflict minerals from Intel's supply chain.