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Under the Corporate Sustainability Reporting Directive (CSRD), all large, all listed, and some non-EU companies will be required to report sustainability information against mandatory European Sustainability Reporting Standards. Six things that business should know about the CSRD.
The third in a four-part blog series, we discuss why companies should focus their materiality assessments on impacts that affect the economy, environment, and people, rather than perception.
Dynamism in the materiality of ESG issues is increasing. Here's how your company can stress-test your materiality assessment against future scenarios.
In the first part of our blog series on materiality, we discuss why companies should assess double materiality.
After 20 years of discussions and evolving perspectives on what materiality means, who is it for, or whether the sustainability field should even be using the term “materiality,” a consensus is emerging.
We have assessed the major needs and challenges to align sustainability priorities with ERM and we recommend the following four-step approach.
This is how to leverage data analytics, artificial intelligence, futures thinking, and other innovative approaches to inform your sustainability strategy.
These are our tips for navigating the journey from denial to acceptance when embarking on a materiality assessment.
Throughout our recent discussions with sustainability reporting leaders, we were struck by sharply divided opinions on these three questions.
We worked with Hyatt to develop an integrated sustainability strategy that connects corporate responsibility objectives to business goals and engages both senior leadership and the broader employee base.
We analyzed more than 60 issues and conducted more than 60 interviews to create a strategy and goals focused on four Best Buy priorities: Product Stewardship, Sustainability Solutions, Access, and Inspired Workplace.