| join the conversation
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: Jul 27, 2011 – 12:40 AM EST
Building green is getting big, better and cheaper. And it's not just for new construction: from simple energy efficiency projects to "deep energy retrofits," owners and leasers of existing homes and commercial buildings can join the green building boom.
Posted: Jul 26, 2011 – 10:15 PM EST
The international food company, General Mills, recently unveiled a unique approach to reusing the thousands of tonnes of oat hulls generated in producing Cheerios, the nation's favorite way to start the day.
Posted: Jul 26, 2011 – 12:24 AM EST
Dog-eat-dog? Or help thy neighbor? Stories we tell ourselves - and how they are changing. David Korten spins the tale on Talkback.
Posted: Jul 25, 2011 – 04:12 PM EST
CSRwire Contributing Writer Elaine Cohen reviews 'Corporate Social Responsibility: An Ethical Approach.'
Posted: Jul 24, 2011 – 04:20 PM EST
CSRwire Contributing Writer Elaine Cohen reviews 'Responsible Management in Asia: Perspectives on CSR.'
Posted: Jul 24, 2011 – 04:07 PM EST
Built environment expert, Martin Brown, uses a litmus test of sorts to disseminate the varying degrees of CSR and sustainability within organizations.
Posted: Jul 22, 2011 – 02:04 PM EST
What's Congress' agenda for staying in competition with China and how do we keep the public's interests in mind in doing so? Terry Mollner surveys the options on Talkback.
Posted: Jul 21, 2011 – 08:25 PM EST
Bored with fiction? Get inspired by real life! David Wilcox recommends some CSR summer reading on Talkback.
Posted: Jul 19, 2011 – 09:37 PM EST
David Korten and other distinguished economists believe they have the solution to our failed financial system. It's visionary. It's radical, it's utopian. The more important question is: who will lead the revolution?
Posted: Jul 19, 2011 – 06:30 PM EST
Greece, where democracy was first defined more than 2000 years ago, is clearly demonstrating how predatory capitalism works to undo the freedoms of its citizens.
Looking for more content? View our old blog.