Between forces motivated to ensure AI benefits society, and those who view AI through a purely commercial lens.
In 2024, JUST Capital is set to kick off its first ever nationwide marketing campaign, which will spotlight the significant leadership, progress, and achievements of forward-thinking corporations in addressing some of the country’s most pressing societal challenges.
JUST is partnering with the Schultz Family Foundation and the American Opportunity Index to connect the dots between corporate policies and real-world outcomes for workers.
What makes a good job? It’s a question that’s driving many conversations today – from picket lines with auto employees and Starbucks baristas to C-suites and boardrooms across the country.
Can JUSTness be used to identify performance leaders within negative earning companies? According to our recent analysis, among the negative earners in the Russell 1000, JUST leaders have outperformed laggards by almost 40% since January 2020.
Americans don’t think companies are making progress on their commitments to their stakeholders. And, beyond that, they want to see action from America’s largest companies on what matters most – workers.
How can corporate America better serve those who’ve served our country? It’s an important question to highlight on Veterans Day. In fact, it’s one that helps guide our work here at JUST Capital year round.
Two moments this week reminded me why JUST’s mission matters so much to the bigger macroeconomic situation we find ourselves in.
Are you happy? It may seem like an odd question in times like these. But according to Mo Gawdat, former Chief Business Officer at Google X, and renowned happiness expert, it’s a question more and more employers should be asking of their people.
As companies increasingly adopt AI tools, how can they ensure these technologies align with the priorities of the public and benefit all stakeholders? The Just AI Initiative aims to shed light on this critical question.
From Jan 2018 to September 2023, leading companies have outperformed their lower-ranked peers by 56.5%, with the Workers stakeholder delivering the strongest performance in Q3.
How should companies respond to global tragedies, wars, and acts of mass terrorism? Should business leaders speak out in internal emails to employees? To the public? If so, when? And what should they say?
The exec credited with coining the phrase ‘supplier diversity’ explains why efforts need to remain a core business priority for companies.
While research shows that disclosing spend with minority-owned suppliers boosts trust and can improve supply chain resiliency, less than a quarter of the Russell 1000 do so.
This week, I sat down with TIAA Chief Information and Client Services Officer Sastry Durvasula to discuss how artificial intelligence will impact financial services in a recent episode of our Linkedin Live series,
TIAA’s Sastry Durvasula explained how artificial intelligence will help cut business inefficiencies, change its financial products, and help reduce inequality in the workforce and economy.
“In Atlanta, we learned that despite the gleaming new office buildings in downtown Buckhead, economic mobility is low, deep inequality persists, and talent goes untapped.”
At the Nest Climate Campus this Climate Week, executives at Workday, Ecolab, and Trane Technologies shared what they’ve learned from tackling environmental issues and how they’ve made progress.
Companies that create value for both workers and the environment also generate value for shareholders.
Complementing Omens’ new position, JUST CEO Martin Whittaker will focus on future growth and acceleration of the JUST platform.
This year, climate week was about much more than climate.
Amid activist and investor calls for more data, JUST Capital’s analysis shows how companies and industries are actually addressing the climate crisis.
Joshua Ichor is addressing an area of climate tech that’s often overlooked – water supply infrastructure and ensuring its longevity.
After learning how energy costs contributed to a tragedy in rural India, Pranav Myana vowed to help communities across the world access energy through more reliable and sustainable means.
The dispute between the United Auto Workers and Detroit’s so-called “Big Three” – Ford, GM, and Stellantis – has once again thrust the topic of employer-employee dynamics into the headlines. Some view it as a test case with wider repercussions for American industry.
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