Earlier this week at the US Chamber Foundation’s Corporate Citizenship Conference, CEO’s from diverse organizations gathered for a Plenary Panel titled “Lessons From the Top”.
This year marks the 50th anniversary of the War on Poverty. While much progress has been made, far too many Americans still have a difficult time making ends meet. For the 46 million who live in poverty, survival is at best a daily balancing act and at worst a no-win proposition.
The organization I work for, Global Communities, is an NGO which focuses on the community-based approach as a proven way to achieve sustainability in improving the lives and livelihoods of the vulnerable worldwide.
This fourth edition of the report shows progress in education across the country, but there is work left to do in many areas.
Since the industrial revolution, our economy has followed a linear “take, make and dispose” pathway, generating wealth by consuming finite resources.
Roughly one-third of manufacturers may be seeing returns of more than 25% on their investments in data collection. But things could be even better.