JUST Capital checked in with Americans on how well they think companies are living up to the BRT’s principles. Explore our detailed findings here.
74% of respondents say companies can help address global climate change by committing to environmental goals like reducing greenhouse gas emissions.
What Americans think about the state of child care in the U.S., and their expectations of how companies can help parents balance caregiving responsibilities with working.
Since the Business Roundtable redefined the Purpose of a Corporation two years ago, how do Americans think companies are measuring up to this new stakeholder-focused purpose?
With the rising risk of the Delta variant, Americans are increasingly in favor of employer mandates for the COVID-19 vaccine.
In a tight labor market, particularly for industries with more lower-wage workers, Americans say companies should respond by raising wages and offering benefits – and making these changes permanent.
As companies call workers back to offices, here’s how Americans view employer vaccine policies and other workplace safety measures.
In February 2021, JUST Capital and The Harris Poll conducted eight virtual focus groups – exploring how Americans believe companies should treat their workers, customers, shareholders, communities, and the environment.
Our most recent survey reached 2,000 Americans in an effort to understand whether they believe CEOs have a role to play in influencing lawmakers across a variety of issues, from corporate tax policy to racial equality to voting rights.
CEOs of some of America’s largest corporations have begun to voice their opposition to what they say is restrictive legislation that makes it harder for Americans to vote.
What concrete actions should corporate leaders prioritize to ensure a movement toward greater racial equity in the workplace and beyond?
Do companies that act ethically out perform their peers that lag behind?
Explore the perspectives of both employers and employees on how COVID-19 is continuing to shape the workplace one year into the pandemic.
2020 was a year that exposed a simple truth – that society’s shift to stakeholder capitalism is now an urgent necessity.
A snapshot of the public’s views during this unprecedented year, as well as a blueprint for corporate action in the year to come.
Business and politics collided this past week – here is what the American people thought of it.
Despite some expected partisan splits, Republicans and Democrats alike look to CEOs for leadership and want corporate political spending reined in.
The majority of Americans believe that business and government should join forces to address racial inequality, business/jobs recovery, climate crisis, economic inequality, and the public health crises.
Will business leaders continue to take a stand on the critical social issues of our time?
Jennifer Tonti, our Managing Director of Survey Research, summarizes here what went wrong (and what went right) with this election cycle’s political polling, and how JUST’s approach differs.
It’s time that the priorities of Black Americans, who have been disproportionately affected by the crises and challenges of 2020, take center stage.
As political polling comes under fire after another year of unexpected election results, it’s worth noting how JUST Capital’s surveys differ.
Out-of-work Americans are less likely than their employed peers to see the social impacts of companies as positive.
84% of Americans believe worker health and safety is more important this year due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
With Election Day less than a week away, and concerns of a contested election mounting, we expanded our recent polling asking Americans what role they think companies and corporate leaders should play in upholding and protecting democracy.
Have questions about our research and rankings? We want to hear from you!