Comments Off on L’Oreal, Chanel and Nespresso pioneer ‘carbon insetting’
The trees planted under this targeted approach do more than offset emissions. They make supply chains more resilient.
L’Oreal, Chanel and Nespresso pioneer ‘carbon insetting’
Comments Off on Can corporate transparency prevail under Trump?
Three ways to make the business case for corporate disclosure in the face of an opaque government.
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Can corporate transparency prevail under Trump?
Comments Off on Investors aim to axe deforestation
Corporate exposure to “forest risk commodities” like soy and timber could top $900 billion per year. Now, as institutional investors push companies in all sectors to come clean on their climate-change liabilities and exposure, their impacts on forests could become clearer as well.
Investors aim to axe deforestation
Comments Off on How H&M, Marks & Spencer and Zara are fashioning change
Nonprofit canopy’s founder shares 5 lessons to accelerate sustainability on fabric and forests.
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How H&M, Marks & Spencer and Zara are fashioning change
Comments Off on Forest restoration gets a tiny fraction of the money it needs
Only 17 percent of funding needs for forest restoration are met each year — and very little of that coming from the private sector.
Comments Off on Mesmerizing photos show faces of indigenous Brazilians projected onto the Amazon rainforest
In spring 2016, Surui Chief Almir Surui Narayamoga invited Echaroux to his village, where the street artist photographed the natives for “The Crying Forest” project. The faces are enlarged and carefully projected over the trees to create a seamless and striking composition. The installation was created to help the Surui people raise awareness of the dangers of massive deforestation and the impact it has on the ecosystem and their lives. Related: Gigantic Leafy Faces Light Up a Forest in Wisconsin Chief Narayamoga was appointed by the Brazilian government to help replant and protect his tribe’s section of the rainforest. Over 300 truckloads worth of illegally logged trees are estimated to leave the Surui area everyday. “Victims of massive deforestation and gold washers who did not hesitate to violate the Surui’s territory to seize deposits of precious stones, the Surui people want to raise awareness of this horrible and greedy slaughter that endangers a territory and its people,” Echaroux says. “The Crying Forest” photographs will be on display at the Taglialatella gallery in Paris from November 10th through December 15th, 2016. + Philippe Echaroux Via Colossal
Comments Off on Can upscale chocolate uproot deforestation in Haiti?
Dandelion, Raaka Chocolate and Valrhona are among the chocolate makers eyeing ways to combat poverty and renew the land.
Can upscale chocolate uproot deforestation in Haiti?
New global deal to phase out hydrofluorocarbons found in refrigerators and HVAC systems delivers “huge win for the climate.”
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It’s time to bid adieu to HFCs
Comments Off on Why your company’s sustainability deadlines matter
Scores of companies have made hundreds of deforestation commitments, and almost 60 percent of those commitments have a deadline of 2020 or earlier.
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Why your company’s sustainability deadlines matter
Comments Off on Community-scale solar can power corporations, too
There’s a new way for companies to invest in renewable energy. Is it right for you?
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Community-scale solar can power corporations, too