By leveraging supplier spend with diverse and local businesses and funding local education programs, companies are proving how community investment drives racial equity.
Business leaders are increasingly comfortable taking a stand to advance racial equity – but are struggling to develop a long-term plan for advancing racial equity within their companies, communities, and across our society.
Looking at the 653 companies we rank that offer tuition reimbursement, we see that corporate leaders can prioritize education and training for their workforces and communities without sacrificing financial return.
A robust guide for C-suite leaders as they approach racial equity work and tackle systemic racism across three key domains of corporate influence.
With support from the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation, we’re identifying the companies that are taking action and setting the bar for supporting their workers, the families they support, and the communities in which they operate.
We take a look at how America’s largest companies are developing new talent pipelines across underserved communities of color.
Among the 309 companies we rank that provide veteran supplier policies, we see higher return on assets, return on equity, and return on capital across the board.
JUST’s Alison Omens shares why companies that continue to prioritize the health of workers, families, and communities will stand out in a post-pandemic economy.
We examine the trailing one-year returns of the Top 100 Companies Supporting Healthy Families and Communities, relative to the Russell 1000 companies we rank.
Don’t be fooled. Long-term value creation for all stakeholders is best for shareholders too.
Why pay equity is critical to advancing racial equity, which companies are taking the lead, and why talk of commitment is not enough.
An in-depth accounting of the state of racial equity disclosure from the 100 largest U.S. employers – assessing how corporate America is taking concrete action to advance racial equity today.
Of the 928 companies we ranked in 2021, 458 provide human rights disclosure and outperform those that do not by 3.2% over the trailing year.
The United States has the largest prison population per capita in the world, and it disproportionately affects Black and Latino Americans. We’re tracking which companies have re-entry policies and which have bans on prison labor.
Over the coming weeks, we’ll continue to track significant racial equity announcements and actions from companies not captured in the first iteration of our Tracker here.
Listen in on our conversation with Andrew Ross Sorkin on our latest initiative to advance racial equity in corporate America, and why this issue will be a core focus this proxy season.
In this Chart of the Week, we take a look at our charitable giving data to analyze whether there are meaningful trends around the ROE of Russell 1000 companies.
What concrete actions should corporate leaders prioritize to ensure a movement toward greater racial equity in the workplace and beyond?
Many companies have already stepped up to support their workers, customers, and local communities – here’s what they’re doing.
These are the corporations at the forefront of stakeholder-driven leadership.
Until we better understand Facebook’s performance and alleged shortfalls, we are withholding JUST’s highest honor.
This week saw the release of our new annual rankings of America’s Most JUST Companies and our celebration with Forbes of the new JUST 100 list.The event did not disappoint.
We take a closer look at a key point from the CEO Blueprint for Achieving Racial Equity, which we developed with FSG and PolicyLink.
JUST Capital is joining with Imperative 21 coalition partners B Lab, The B Team, CECP, and Conscious Capitalism, to call for a reset of our economic system.
This week we look at severe communities controversies within the companies we cover, and see a significant outperformance for those who don’t have at least one severe controversy.
Have questions about our research and rankings? We want to hear from you!