Circular Economy

The most widely used fiber in the world, polyester accounts for roughly half of the fiber market overall and about 80 percent of all synthetic fibers.
Less than 1 percent of clothing material today is refashioned to produce new clothing. This is one potential solution.
Natural and renewable, it’s a popular choice for brands and consumers looking to make more sustainable fabric choices, but cotton comes with its fair share of social and environmental risks.
To become "resource positive," the coffee colossus seeks to shift toward circularity, including reusable packaging.
Almost any textile you can think of, from cotton to leather to nylon, has social and environmental impacts risks at every level of its supply chain.
The development of specific and actionable metrics at the systems, business and product levels will be a key accelerator for scale.
Sponsored: Sustainability was a critical component of the innovative technologies shared at this year’s Consumer Electronics Show. Here are three takeaways.
Major oil companies, facing the prospect of reduced demand for their fuels, are ramping up their plastics output.
Circulytics was created to go where no other business service has gone before, in terms of exploring and advancing circularity at every level.