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Investors are increasingly scrutinising corporate engagement on climate policy as it plays a critical role in helping governments create practical climate policy solutions. However, corporate engagement on climate policy is a double-edged sword.
The starting point for respecting human and labour rights is to understand the impact of a company’s activities on people.
Director nominations and elections represent some of the most fundamental ownership rights for shareholders – namely the right to appoint and remove members of a company board to represent their interests in promoting long-term value creation.
Methane, the primary component of natural gas, is a climate pollutant 84 times more powerful than carbon dioxide (CO2) over a 20-year period, and it is responsible for 25% of the global warming we are experiencing today.
The production of oil and gas via hydraulic fracturing (fracking) remains important and yet can be viewed as a contentious method in some regions, with community controversies, bans and moratoria in different areas.
Corruption remains one of the world’s greatest challenges. For businesses, corruption impedes economic growth, distorts competition and represents serious legal and reputational risks. The PRI provides guidance on how investors can assess and engage with investee companies to improve anti-corruption practices and reduce risks.
The business case for responsible investors to explore the long-term implications of tax-related risks is multifaceted.
Happy employees are good for business: highly engaged employees tend to stay longer, and are more likely to be productive and provide good customer service.
Extractive companies are among those companies that have the most daily impact on our lives. They have an impact on their workers, the communities located near their operations, and the people living in the operating country. They use countries’ natural resources, which ultimately belong to their citizens, and therefore need ...
Global fresh water supplies have become increasingly exposed to risk as a result of both growing demand, and pressures on supply, including those linked to climate change.
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