Our latest analysis finds an increase in the number of climate commitments from Russell 1000 companies alongside a dichotomy between emissions and ambition levels within industries.
Amid new and compounding challenges to Americans’ health and well-being, we’re highlighting the top 100 companies that are stepping up for workers and their families, and communities across the U.S.
These companies are showing what’s possible when it comes to reducing a business’ climate impact.
Ahead of Earth Day, we’re taking a look at the companies going beyond the status quo for environmental disclosures and actions.
These corporations are showing how the most effective and useful climate commitments are understandable, comprehensive, innovative, and achievable.
Requirements for Scopes 1, 2, and 3 greenhouse gas emissions reporting are on the way. Companies have some catching up to do.
After analyzing the climate commitments of America’s largest companies, we’ve determined the common traits of the most effective ones.
Climate action is a growing priority for corporate leadership, but the lack of consistency in language used to describe commitments is a growing problem.
Looking at the companies we ranked in 2021, we find that just 42.8% have disclosed a commitment to reducing emissions.
When looking at the 928 publicly traded companies from our 2021 Rankings, we find that 58.3% do not disclose any of their trade association memberships.
As the U.S. announces a new climate target, these 10 companies are leading the way on their managing environmental impact.
We take a closer look at a key point from the CEO Blueprint for Achieving Racial Equity, which we developed with FSG and PolicyLink.
As we prepare our annual rankings, we are considering a new way that companies might reduce their environmental impact – the reduction of air travel.
Have questions about our research and rankings? We want to hear from you!