The total output from the investments by the LEGO Group in renewables now exceeds the energy consumed at all LEGO factories, stores, and offices globally.
As a nearly ten-days-long global mobilization calling for divestment from fossil fuels comes to an end, climate campaigners are celebrating a major victory stateside: U.S. Bank has announced that it will no longer finance fossil fuel pipeline construction.
Multinational supermarket Tesco has pledged to source all of its electricity from renewables by 2030 in addition to cutting its emissions by 60 per cent by 2025.
An economy based on community trade might feel out of place in the 21st century, but the success of Amsterdam’s sharing economy says otherwise.
The world’s 40 largest coal companies saw their market capitalization decrease by a stunning 37 percent between 2010 and 2015.
Citizens receiving a basic monthly income as part of a radical Finnish pilot scheme have seen a reduction in their stress levels, an official leading the trial has said.
The company’s namesake brand Gap announced a new commitment to obtain 100% of its cotton from more sustainable sources by 2021.
To avoid doing business with socially irresponsible corporations, the city is willing to lose investment income—about $4.5 million a year.
In its first fiscal quarter of 2017, Apple sold 78.3 million iPhones, 13.1 million iPads, and 5.4 billion Macs. The sales no doubt led to a handsome profit.
On May 1st, the moderate side of Mr Roberts reappeared when he once again shuffled to the left to stand up to banks that had targeted racial minorities for subprime loans.