Edelman’s Alex Heath says now is the moment for corporate leaders to build trust with their stakeholders through focused, transparent messaging.
Our top articles this year included how America’s largest companies addressed racial equity, climate change, and the war in Ukraine.
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.
Investor and AOL cofounder Steve Case explains why he’s dedicated the last eight years to his “Rise of the Rest” initiative, which develops startup ecosystems across the United States, and how it aligns with many of JUST’s big picture goals.
American Electric Power DEI managers Kimberly Hughes and Alyvia Johnson share key lessons from the energy company’s journey to increase equity and career mobility.
HBS’s George Serafeim discusses his new book, “Purpose and Profit,” and what debates around Tesla and Danone can teach us about sustainability and ESG.
Our new polling research finds large majorities of Americans believe companies should be taking care of their workforces during high inflation.
We spoke with business consultants Susan McPherson of McPherson Strategies and Mackenzie Long and Caty Gordon of Evergreen Strategy Group about guidance they have been sharing with companies in response to the overturning of abortion as a federal right.
Read why JUST Capital submitted a public comment in favor of the SEC’s climate disclosure standards.
Cambria Allen-Ratzlaff explains how she’s bringing her career in corporate governance and asset management to her role at JUST.
New York Times reporter David Gelles takes on the late iconic CEO and calls for structural change in his book “The Man Who Broke Capitalism.”
We spoke with JPM’s Demetrios Marantis about the work behind the bank’s new ESG report, including an update on the firm’s $2.5 trillion sustainability plan, as well as its response to the Russia-Ukraine war.
PepsiCo’s Jon Banner shared how the company’s experience on the Poland-Ukraine border is shaping its strategy, and former CEO Hubert Joly pulled out universal leadership lessons for this moment.
Requirements for Scopes 1, 2, and 3 greenhouse gas emissions reporting are on the way. Companies have some catching up to do.
State Street’s Cyrus Taraporevala and Benjamin Colton say ESG should be about “value, not values.”
Facebook parent company Meta lost $250 billion in market cap value on Thursday. Its recent decline in some ESG ratings, like our Rankings, may provide some additional context.
We spoke with PwC US chief Tim Ryan and HBS trust expert Sandra Sucher about guiding principles from PwC’s Trust Leadership Institute and Sucher’s book, “The Power of Trust.”
Paul Polman talks about his new book “Net Positive” and Imagine, his CEO collective set on making long-term stakeholder value creation the norm in business.
Andrew Winston, co-author with former Unilever CEO Paul Polman of the upcoming book “Net Positive,” says corporations have finally recognized the necessity of sustainability policies but most have to be bolder and more focused on the long term.
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.
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