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Today, many of us have been personally harmed by climate change, although we might not recognize the cause.
In a reversal from a year ago, data shows that the financial industry is far more attuned to carbon footprints, stranded assets and climate impact risks — but the U.S. lags.
The culprit of lukewarm corporate commitment to sustainability may be the way in which corporate leaders are trained in business schools.
With the state aggressively lowering its reliance on oil production thanks to advances in renewables, more growth from wind and solar power will require modern power grid infrastructure.
The continent's most populated nation is motivated to think differently in light of a significant economic slowdown.
It’s time to take our life-giving oceans more seriously, including tuning into the emerging “blue economy.”

Remember the date April 26, 2017: it will go down as an important day in the history of solving climate change. That’s because Moody’s Investor’s Service released a research paper titled "Oil and Gas Industry Faces Significant Credit Risks from Carbon Transition."

ISO 20400 will help companies vet their supply chains for ethical and environmental impact.
The firm launched its first ESG index in 2001 to support morally driven investment decisions such as divesting from tobacco or fossil fuels. Now, it considers issues including biodiversity, climate change and pollution.
Market forces are stronger than ever in recognizing and capturing the opportunities around climate-responsible architecture design practices.