Harvard Business Review

27 January 2020

Dr. Anthony Leiserowitz directs the Yale Program on Climate Change Communication, studying how Americans respond to the issue of climate change. What do they understand (and misunderstand) about the causes, the consequences, and the solutions? How do they perceive the risks? What kinds of policies do people support or oppose? And what kinds of behaviors (consumer, social, and political) are people engaged in around these issues?


Harvard Business Review – Andrew Winston

appeared 15 October 2019

The business world has recently started acting on climate change in earnest. Hundreds of the world’s largest companies have agreed to use 100% renewable energy and set targets that commit them to reduce emissions at the pace that science demands. Companies are buying many gigawatts of renewable energy, slashing their own energy use, and innovating to create products that help customers reduce their emissions.


Harvard Business Review – Marya Besharov,Wendy K. Smith & Michael L. Tushman

released 4 February 2019

It’s notoriously difficult for organizations to keep faith with two equally important goals. A lot try. For-profit companies make grand pronouncements about social responsibility, but their resolve nearly always weakens when shareholder earnings are threatened. “Social” businesses and nonprofits often go in the opposite direction, privileging mission over financial viability.


The New York Times

appeared 14 February 2019

WAMBOIN, Australia — This is what climate change looks like, Australia style: A viral video, released in early January, of two middle-aged men, one a local farmer, standing knee deep in the stagnant shallows of an outback river, cradling the corpses of two enormous fish.


The Guardian

Appeared 29 January 2019

McDonald’s, KFC and Burger King have been urged to reduce greenhouse gas emissions in their supply chains by a coalition of global investors, with the animal agriculture industry criticised for being one of the world’s highest-emitting sectors without a low-carbon plan.