After the news that Microsoft intends to acquire the video game developer Activision Blizzard in a massive deal, we break down each company’s stakeholder scores from JUST Capital’s 2022 Rankings.
Throughout 2021, we turned to Americans to learn what they think companies should do to address the most pressing challenges of our time and move toward a recovery that serves all their stakeholders. Here’s what they said.
Larry Fink’s annual letter and this year’s Edelman Trust Barometer echo everything we know at JUST Capital to be true about stakeholder capitalism.
Executives from JUST 100 companies like Delta, IBM, and UPS, join CNBC to talk about leading the 2022 Rankings of America’s Most JUST Companies.
With our media partner, CNBC, we’ve showcased a week’s worth of interviews with CEOs in the JUST 100 (and we’ve got several more to go).
These are the companies that led the way in accountability, transparency, and stakeholder performance. Alphabet is America’s Most JUST Company for the first time.
Due to the lack of transparency around the independent contractors central to their business models, the ride sharing giants Uber and Lyft and delivery service DoorDash appear in our Rankings as “Under Review.”
We’ve determined through survey research and investigations that the tobacco manufacturer, Facebook’s parent company, and the California utilities company will receive unique event treatments in the model impacting their overall JUST Ranking.
Each year’s rankings has its own unique context, and right now my sense is that trust and accountability are the watchwords.
The American public’s trust in corporate America appears to be waning – but they are agreed on the issues that matter. As markets hit record highs, companies have a golden opportunity to step up.
Participant’s Holly Gordon brings her experience and expertise at the intersection of art and activism to our Board.
How does inflation impact corporate justness? With inflationary pressures set to continue well into next year, it’s a key question.
Read our public comment on the Department of Labor’s proposal to make ESG more accessible in retirement plans.
The headline that we shared on CNBC’s Power Lunch yesterday is that Americans are united in wanting good jobs and accountability from the country’s largest companies. “Pays a fair, living wage” was (once again) the public’s top priority.
Highlighting the key Issues that rose to prominence in our 2021 survey of the American public, to provide corporate leaders with clear direction for where they should focus their efforts to make their companies more just and stave off emerging challenges from The Great Resignation.
JUST CEO Martin Whittaker joins CNBC’s Power Lunch to discuss our latest Issues report, outlining the American public’s top priorities for U.S. companies.
We heard from Newark-based corporate leaders on why investing locally presents key economic opportunity for communities themselves – and for business.
We’re thrilled to announce our new expansive media partnership with CNBC. You’ll soon be seeing more of our data and insights across its broadcast, digital, and event platforms. Learn more inside.
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.”
On GivingTuesday, Grameen America CEO Andrea Jung sat down with Harlem Capital’s Tonna Obaze and the Defense Department’s Won Palisoul for a conversation on how companies can do better for women.
After analyzing the climate commitments of America’s largest companies, we’ve determined the common traits of the most effective ones.
The stakeholder lens for corporate risk and value creation is vital to addressing climate and other systemic societal challenges, but can companies get the job done?
How can corporations investing locally advance racial equity in the communities they impact? Join us for a deep look at Newark Venture Partners (NVP), which invests in high-growth startups and generates jobs and opportunities for residents in Newark, New Jersey.
Yesterday we released our sixth annual Americans’ Views on Business Survey, and it is clear that confidence is waning.
In this year’s Survey of Americans’ Views on Business, we’ve turned to the public once again to ask them how they think corporate America is doing today – and provide a lookback on our findings over the years to see how views have shifted.
Have questions about our research and rankings? We want to hear from you!