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The Global Reporting Initiative

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Posted in climate change, corporate sustainability, greenwash, industrial ecology

Shifting Attitudes Among American Investors

So far, our class has placed an emphasis on climate change and it’s impacts on the economy and society at large. We have discussed how sustainable development is a critical factor in the mitigation of these environmental changes. It appears as

Posted in climate change, corporate sustainability, economic development, energy, industrial ecology, sustainable development, US politics

Global Sustainability: “We need to work hard to make it less bad”

Professor Jeremy B William started off our Sustainable Development and Competitive Advantage course by stating “Now [after years of abusing our planet], we need to work hard to make it less bad, there is no longer an option of making things comfortable”. While this sounds rather

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Posted in climate sceptics, corporate sustainability, ecological footprint, economic development, food, industrial ecology, pollution, Uncategorized

If we keep doing nothing, you know where we go …

If we keep doing nothing, you know where we go …

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Posted in ecological degradation, industrial ecology, sustainable development

Where is the future of Sustainable development?

Sustainable Development is on the mouth of every major corporations. They declare themself to be “Green compatible”. However, you cannot declare yourself a green company without any change in management or purchasing policies. Have a look at this ranking made by

Posted in climate change, corporate sustainability, industrial ecology

Earthship: a new way to live

Michael Reynolds is an American architect based  New Mexico known for the design and construction of eartship. He is a proponent of “radically sustainable living”. He has been a critic of the profession of architecture for its failure to deal

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Posted in community, energy, industrial ecology, sustainable buildings, sustainable living, sustainable technologies

man versus mother (nature)

Where would you rather get your water from? Are water treatment plants really a better alternative to what we had? Man made water Mother Nature made water What’s your choice http://goo.gl/CNFDGC

Posted in climate change, climate sceptics, corporate sustainability, ecological degradation, ecological footprint, economic development, energy, food, greenwash, industrial ecology, pollution, sustainable development, sustainable living, sustainable technologies, water
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