The Century Foundation’s director of women’s economic justice believes that a robust child care infrastructure will benefit America’s corporations and overall economy.
We’ll take you through the basics of MIT’s Living Wage Calculator and show you why more American corporations need to consider what it means to pay a living wage.
Professors Ella Bell Smith and Stella M. Nkomo discuss why their book “Our Separate Ways” is as relevant as ever in its 20th anniversary republishing.
University of Virginia professor Ed Freeman told JUST that critics of stakeholder capitalism misinterpret it in three primary ways, rather than seeing it as the ideal way to run a growing, profitable business.
The small hedge fund secured at least two seats on ExxonMobil’s board last week, saying the oil and gas giant needed change at the top to evolve through the energy transition.
Hubert Joly said that the essence of his leadership style is recognizing the humanity of his workforce and treating profit as an outcome of purpose, not the purpose itself.
FHN’s Jennifer Tescher makes the case for joining the Worker Financial Wellness Initiative, the first step toward building stronger, more resilient companies based on a holistic understanding of financial health.
Using JUST’s data, researchers from Stanford, Harvard, and the University of Texas found that companies publicly embracing stakeholder capitalism treated workers better in the early days of the pandemic.
Dawn Jones, Intel’s chief diversity officer, is one of the leaders of the new Alliance for Global Inclusion. Founding members also include Dell, Nasdaq, NTT Data, and Snap.
P&G’s Damon Jones shares what he’s learned navigating the company’s commitment to racial equity and why he wants companies to “focus less on the perfect statement and more on actions that bring everyone together.”
These companies check all the boxes when it comes to pay parity, policies that particularly benefit mothers, and women on their board.
Synchrony’s DJ Casto tells us why the financial services company cut 40% of its office space square footage and is embracing a hybrid model of “hubs” and working from home for its 16,500 employees.
MIT Sloan professor Zeynep Ton explains why assessing your workforce’s financial wellness is a powerful first step toward building long-term value and resilience.
Companies that don’t pay their workers well need to take up more debt (i.e. more risk) to have the same returns on equity as those that pay their workers well.
There is a movement to release EEO-1 diversity data as an important early step to building an inclusive corporate culture.
Using JUST’s data and Converseon’s social media analysis, we take a look at how the public perceived the actions of 11 major corporations during the early days of the pandemic.
Despite some expected partisan splits, Republicans and Democrats alike look to CEOs for leadership and want corporate political spending reined in.
After a group of Trump supporters breached the U.S. Capitol to stop the certification of Biden’s victory, leaders of the country’s largest companies and trade groups responded.
Milton Friedman and his peers set America on the course of shareholder primacy. Business leaders and academics are considering what must be done for a stakeholder-driven alternative.
New York Times economics reporter Jim Tankersley shares lessons from “The Riches of This Land.”
Of the 38 hazard pay policies originally announced by America’s largest employers, half are confirmed to have expired.
The health care company is working to align shareholder value with a positive societal impact, said CEO Bruce Broussard in the Quarterly JUST Call.
The public is demanding CEOs help create a more equitable society.
We’ve highlighted companies that took actions that will outlast the moment we’re in.
The virus has not been defeated, but wage increases for many frontline workers are set to expire.
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