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DuPont's director of sustainability discusses how she balances ambitious aims and risk reduction strategies with business acumen.
Smart companies are betting on clean energy to power their growth. These factors are powerful motivators.
The electricity industry historically has played the biggest role in the U.S. greenhouse gas emissions problem. It has an even greater potential to be an even bigger part of the solution, but its leaders must speak up.
The thought — at least in some in some organizations — that sustainability is separate and distinct from the business strategy is an antiquated notion.
Misreading climatic, water, or ecological signals could translate become a significant misstep for many companies.
Charging infrastructure is the major barrier to rolling out all-electric taxis in London, according to findings from six-month Uber study.
Planned permanence and material reincarnation both have virtues in pushing the linear economy closer to this desired new model.
At a time when public skepticism towards corporations is high, sustainability serves as a critical proof point for smart leadership, good governance and the authenticity of brands and business purpose.
Renewable wind energy is responsible for over 22,000 jobs, $60 million in land lease payments and more than 12 percent of electricity in Texas.
Just think of them as batteries you drive, ones that could help balance supply and provide energy during peak demand periods.