This past year has shown more than ever the impact that JUST Capital’s work can have on the lives of Americans, especially in their roles as workers.
Jennifer Tonti, our Managing Director of Survey Research, summarizes here what went wrong (and what went right) with this election cycle’s political polling, and how JUST’s approach differs.
It’s time that the priorities of Black Americans, who have been disproportionately affected by the crises and challenges of 2020, take center stage.
As political polling comes under fire after another year of unexpected election results, it’s worth noting how JUST Capital’s surveys differ.
Out-of-work Americans are less likely than their employed peers to see the social impacts of companies as positive.
Companies with overall lower environmental impacts outperform their peers.
84% of Americans believe worker health and safety is more important this year due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
Public and private sectors are locked in a constant struggle, with the pendulum swinging between regulation and taxation on the one side, and free enterprise and profits on the other. For the good of the country, this has to change.
Companies increasingly face the prospect of needing to incorporate carbon emissions and emission reductions when doing internal cost-benefit analysis for new projects. The chart from Bloomberg Green goes deeper.
As I write this, the outcome of the Presidential election is still on a razor’s edge. Whoever emerges victorious will face a divided Congress and a country riven by political discord and scarred by an electoral process that has pushed us to the limit.
In light of last week’s analysis of the 2021 JUST Universe specific to return on equity, this week we dive into the new list of companies constituting the JUST 100, our annual list of America’s most just companies.
Many companies have already stepped up to support their workers, customers, and local communities – here’s what they’re doing.
With Election Day less than a week away, and concerns of a contested election mounting, we expanded our recent polling asking Americans what role they think companies and corporate leaders should play in upholding and protecting democracy.
With Election Day less than a week away, we built upon our recent polling and asked Americans what role they think companies and corporate leaders should play in upholding and protecting democracy.
We revisit a past Chart of the Week to show that the companies that support their workers continue to outperform the market.
Last year, before COVID-19 rocked our world, we looked at three myths of sustainable – or “just” – investing. Myth #3 was that raising wages will kill share price and destroy value for investors (spoiler alert: this is not true).
These are the corporations at the forefront of stakeholder-driven leadership.
Last year, the BRT released a commitment to all stakeholders over shareholder primacy. We take a look at how the companies performed against our annual Rankings metrics.
Until we better understand Facebook’s performance and alleged shortfalls, we are withholding JUST’s highest honor.
This week saw the release of our new annual rankings of America’s Most JUST Companies and our celebration with Forbes of the new JUST 100 list.The event did not disappoint.
Have questions about our research and rankings? We want to hear from you!