Our Chief Strategy Officer, Alison Omens, writes on the signal Walmart’s move to raise wages for its frontline workers sends to corporate America.
Q4 ended a rough year for the stock market, but we found that high scores across all five stakeholders we track resulted in market outperformance.
Discover which companies are leading on the issues that matter most to Americans today. In 2023, Bank of America leads the JUST 100 for the first time.
Each year, we factor into our Rankings a variety of events deemed materially detrimental to a company’s just business behavior.
We have removed the “Under Review” tag for Uber, Lyft, and DoorDash for the 2023 Rankings and are now proportionately discounting scores depending on which workers have access to benefits and policies.
Our top articles this year included how America’s largest companies addressed racial equity, climate change, and the war in Ukraine.
Looking ahead to 2023, we would do well to not just engage those who we think we disagree with, but understand where they’re coming from and find common ground.
JUST Capital co-founder and chair Paul Tudor Jones led a panel about ESG and stakeholder capitalism with former Johnson & Johnson CEO Alex Gorsky, Grameen CEO Andrea Jung, and Interactive Brokers former founding CEO and current chair Thomas Peterffy.
We illustrate how inflation reduces the purchasing power of wages and causes pay cuts for workers over time.
JUST Capital’s Head of Investor Strategies, Cambria Allen-Ratzlaff, appeared before a U.S. House Committee on Financial Services subcommittee to explain how our work is guided by the public and aligns with investors’ interests.
Years ago when we were launching JUST, I remember the CEO of a large bank told me in no uncertain terms that there was “no chance” companies would ever be transparent about wages. Has that changed?
While Americans want companies to prioritize a living wage and pay transparency, only a handful publicly announce minimum wage increases resulting in real wage gains for their workers.
As painful as they can be, layoffs don’t have to be unjust. Here’s how:
I’ve spent much of the week talking to business leaders about what Tuesday’s election results could mean for corporate stakeholder leadership. The answer – like the outcome of a few key races – is not yet clear.
Despite an uptick in positive impressions of just business behavior during the pandemic, Americans are now less likely to think companies are following through.
With eyes on corporate climate commitments during COP27, we teamed up with Harvard Business School to look at the savings or cost carbon pricing would bring companies.
As COP27 begins and fossil fuel companies take in massive profits, we took a look at how the top performing energy companies in our Rankings compare to the lowest performing.
In JUST Capital’s Quarterly Review of Stakeholder Performance – Q3 2022, we found that companies with strong Workers scores outperformed peers in a challenging environment.
Engaging and empowering the next generation of business leaders is critical to our mission and, through our JUSTGen initiative, an increasingly exciting part of our strategy.
A new report from the Conference Board and The Business Council found that 98% of CEOs surveyed are preparing for a U.S. recession within the next 12-18 months. But it may not necessarily mean mass redundancies and unemployment.
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