PRESS RELEASE Investor Groups Representing $65 Trillion Tell Trump Administration that Current Shareholder Resolution Process is Working Well to Protect Investors For more information, contact Peyton Fleming — Ceres | email@example.com | | cell: 617-733-6660 WASHINGTON, D.C. Mar 21, 2017 Demonstrating strong investor opposition to special interest efforts to weaken key elements of the shareholder […]Full Story»
Social enterprises are judged by both their social impact and their ability to thrive as financially sustainable businesses. Unfortunately many, if not most, attempts at replicating successful social enterprises have failed. Two experts from the Miller Center for Social Entrepreneurship examine assumptions about what both “success” and “replication” mean with respect to social enterprises.
Columnist Gael O’Brien thinks corporate citizenship may be entering its greatest test. Will a Trump presidency have the effect of muting CEO voices for fear of reprisals and Twitter attacks in a government now controlled by one political party? Or will corporate citizenship, acting out of a bigger sense of purpose, gain increased public trust and support?
An executive for an investment firm that adheres to the principles of Islam and Islamic finance explains why the firm has stepped into the arena of shareholder engagement with its first shareholder resolution, calling on Exxon Mobil to increase transparency in its lobbying spending.
More in this category
- Amazon Says It Puts Customers First. But Its Pricing Algorithm Doesn’t.
- Inside Corporate America’s Campaign to Ditch Workers’ Comp
- Report: ‘Unethical Behavior’ Continues to Plague Financial Services Industry
- Why Thanksgiving Day Store Openings Are Bad Business
- Secret Tapes Hint at Turmoil in New York Fed Team Monitoring JPMorgan
- California Governor Signs Bill to Protect Temp Workers