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Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) is an idea that corporations have to consider the interests of customers, employees, shareholders, communities, and ecological considerations in all
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Socially responsible investing (SRI) describes an investment strategy which combines the intentions to maximize both financial return and social good.
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green@work : Magazine : Back Issues : July/Aug 2005


Cover Story

Protecting Brand Value
How (and why) the world’s most valuable brand is building a corporate citizenship pyramid— Coca-Cola’s corporate social responsibility journey.
by Peter Asmus

 



July/Aug 2005


Between Blue and Yellow
The Question of Business Value

Newslines
Actions and initiatives worth noting.

Single Bottom Line Sustainability:
The New White House—Now with Hot Air Bags and Climate Control
by Paul Gilding

Blazing a (Paper) Trail to Sustainability
How office supply merchant Staples has built a commitment to the responsible use of forest products into a broad dedication to sustainable practices.
by Phil Storey

Forests as a Metaphor for Sustainability
One way for businesses to make the idea of sustainability more real is to think about it in terms of their relationships to the forests of the world.
by Mark Evertz

A Success Strategy at Starbucks
As the world’s leading retailer, roaster and brand of specialty coffee, Starbucks is easily recognizable by its green logo and the green aprons sported by its retail store baristas. But just how green—environmentally responsible—is the company?
by Brenda Timm

Innovations: Leaders of the Pack
A new coalition of leading packaging suppliers and users is bridging vision and implementation, moving their industry toward sustainability.
by Phil Storey

Corporate Acts: Five Signs that Sustainability’s Tipping Point Is Close
There are five signals of hope that are especially encouraging because they indicate corporate mindsets are changing, and starting to think of sustainability as a legitimate business issue.
by Bob Willard

Commentary: Competitors to
Nuclear: Eat My Dust

The big question about nuclear “revival” isn’t just who would pay for such a turkey, but also, ... why bother?
by Amory B. Lovins


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