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CSRwire Talkback is where thought leaders and socially conscious readers meet to discuss today's most pressing Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) issues. Talkback focuses on two main areas: CSR (business ethics, shareholder activism, corporate governance and public policy) and Sustainability (green living, human rights, the environment and social enterprise). Join the conversation and share your thoughts on Talkback!
Posted: Mar 12, 2013 – 09:11 AM EST
Recycle or die: Francesca Rheannon continues the conversation with Nestlé Waters North America's Michael Washburn about reinventing recycling. On Talkback.
Posted: Mar 11, 2013 – 09:12 AM EST
The future of clean tech and our dependence on foreign oil: Are we falling victims to our own need for energy? Noble Profit interviews Nat Goldhaber, Managing Director of Claremont Creek Ventures.
Posted: Mar 11, 2013 – 08:44 AM EST
Energy, entropy, human capital and sustainability: John Ikerd explains the connection on Talkback.
Posted: Mar 08, 2013 – 08:56 AM EST
The HR function has the potential to drive significant business benefit through adopting a CSR approach and embedding CSR practices in the business. Elaine Cohen presents her case on Talkback.
Posted: Mar 08, 2013 – 08:18 AM EST
Competition is so over; collaboration is the next new thing. Carrie Freeman and Michael Karlberg explain on Talkback.
Posted: Mar 07, 2013 – 08:30 AM EST
Within the past year, Dell tripled its volunteer hours and increased participation to 56 percent for the first time. What was the secret formula? Deb Bauer and Jenn Friday Jones discuss on Talkback.
Posted: Mar 07, 2013 – 08:00 AM EST
We’re running out of stuff to make our Stuff. Do we need to reinvent recycling? Francesca Rheannon reports on Talkback.
Posted: Mar 06, 2013 – 08:37 AM EST
Health systems produce a daily average of 26 pounds of waste for every staffed hospital bed. How can medical technology providers like Johnson & Johnson help hospitals reduce their environmental impact? Adam Cornfield reports.
Posted: Mar 06, 2013 – 08:03 AM EST
Much more attention is being paid to the U.S. national debt of $16.6 trillion than to the world’s ecosystem services with an annual average estimated value of $33 trillion. CarbonFund's Brian McFarland reports.
Posted: Mar 05, 2013 – 08:51 AM EST
When people talk more about the incentive to get people to do something than about the action itself, it doesn’t smell right. CorpsGiving CEO Grady Lee asks: Are you putting lipstick on a pig?
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