The U.S. Chamber of Commerce Foundation Corporate Citizenship Center (CCC), in partnership with New York City Department of Sanitation, is hosting its third annual circular economy business delegation tour. This invitation-only event brings together private and public sector leaders to identify profitable and scalable circular opportunities that drives business growth, strengthens local communities, and improves ecosystems.
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The concept of circular economy—a regenerative business model where resources are in use as long as possible, in contrast to the current linear “take-use-dispose” model—is becoming a bigger part of the sustainability conversation.
Optoro is a technology company that is transforming the way retailers process and sell returned and excess inventory.
Resource reuse makes such a big impression today because our natural resources are becoming noticeably scarce. But we now have the technology to sustain them. Water is a great example, and a lush county in New York State is using circular thinking to solve potential climate issues.
There is a looming shadow over the planet’s economy. The population is heading to 8 billion by 2025 and the ranks of the middle class will likely swell to 3 billion, with most of those people adopting the higher consumption patterns of their new cohort.
The first Powerbond® installation at the Chattanooga Airport occurred over 20 years ago. When it came time to refresh the space and do an expansive floor-to-ceiling remodel at the airport’s facilities, the decision to reinstall Powerbond was unanimous.
Fisher Found is the embodiment of EILEEN FISHER’s commitment to circularity and a future without waste. As an evolving and innovative take-back program, Fisher Found collects worn or torn EILEEN FISHER garments from our customers to ensure that nothing we create goes to landfill.
No resource has more circular potential than water. When we maximize the potential of water by recycling, reusing, and repurposing it, the possibilities for its use are endless. Yet the way water is used—and abused—today is depleting available supplies of freshwater at an unprecedented rate.