How going green can reap positive benefits for your bottom line.
For those not experiencing eco-angst or green fatigue, have you considered that first impression when you enter a green conversation? Are you prepared for how it may affect your reputation as well as those of your clients?
t is safe to assume that in a down economy, belts are tight in corporate America. And while corporate social responsibility (CSR) continues to grow by leaps and bounds in relevance, thanks in large part to the many corporations who have made a name for themselves by being more responsible and more sustainable (i.e., Starbucks, HP, Coca-Cola), it is often seen as something “nice to do” but certainly not a priority.
Running a business through today’s economic downtown is like lightening striking a forest and taking it through a natural burn. The process is extreme, painful to most but ultimately it regenerates the life cycle, weeds… Continued
On November 3, 2009 at the Press Club in Washington, D.C., PR News Nonprofit PR Awards recognized the most outstanding nonprofit campaigns. The following entry from CDC, which worked to contain public hysteria arising from the H1N1 crisis, was the winner.
CSR is still a relatively new word in the business environment and as a result, there is relatively little actual regulation.
If you’re thinking of launching a green communications platform, make sure to keep multiple stakeholders in mind.
CSR reporting cannot be the end all and be all. To have true change within a company, to move from being a company that just reports, there are several hurdles to overcome.
A new study by Edelman reveals that the economic downturn has not affected consumer spending on brands that support good causes.