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.
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,
“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.”
Companies that create value for both workers and the environment also generate value for shareholders.
The American worker takes center stage yet again.
Providing a framework for how corporate leaders can improve both transparency and performance on the worker issues that matter most to Americans.
These companies lead in our 2023 Rankings on the core worker issues that matter most to the American public.
Banks are the leading industry when it comes to fair chance disclosure, with five companies disclosing a policy for hiring formerly incarcerated individuals.
Make no mistake: Regardless of industry, workers are asking more of their employers in a way that hasn’t been seen in a long time.
“Folks realize there’s no going back to the old way. This generation of employees expects companies to pay equitably,” the Syndio CEO said.
I recently had the pleasure of interviewing former Sprint CEO and JUST Capital Board member Dan Hesse about the importance of purpose-driven human leadership in business.
What could have been a highly disruptive strike was avoided on Tuesday when UPS and the Teamsters – which represents more than half of the company’s workforce – reached an agreement on wages and benefits just days before their current contract expired.
“Enhancing parental leave has a significant impact in terms of improving productivity, retention, and employee morale,” Morgan Stanley’s David Stark tells JUST Capital.
“Investing in workers isn’t about being nice. You’re doing this because this is how you win with customers. This is how you win as a business.”
Last week’s Supreme Court decision on affirmative action in college admissions could have far-reaching implications for corporate America.
Despite rising disclosure trends, just 6% disclose both detailed demographic data and race/ethnicity pay ratios, signaling that corporate America still has a long way to go.
This week, we released a powerful video and article series documenting how the lives and livelihoods of workers at Verizon, Chipotle, PayPal, and Prudential Financial have changed because of these investments. I invite you to take a look.
By helping to create the The Worker Financial Wellness Initiative, PayPal’s leadership is changing the lives of thousands of American workers.
Knowing and investing in your company’s culture is a must for any business leader today.
In recognition of Mother’s Day, here are the top three companies that go above and beyond on paid parental leave, dependent care, and more.
“Investing in your people, to me, is a really critical component to being a successful company,” HPE’s vice president of benefits, culture, and people experience told JUST Capital.
Companies like Accenture and Morgan Stanley Capital International are encouraging or requiring their massive supply chains to pay better wages.
Our own Tolu Lawrence, JUST Capital’s Managing Director of Programs and Partnerships and Head of Corporate Impact, is launching our new Corporate Care Network to help company leaders dedicated to advancing access to and awareness of care benefits.
JUST Capital polled Americans to learn their views on recent waves of layoffs – including how they impact workers, long-term profits, and the economy overall.
Sustainability leaders from JUST 100’s Nike and AEP share why a transparent, people-based approach is needed to build a more renewable, equitable future.
Have questions about our research and rankings? We want to hear from you!