Apple, BMW, LG, HP, Coca-Cola, and Walmart are among the 187 companies cited by non-profit Carbon Disclosure Project for doing the most to combat climate change. These green warriors also outperform the Bloomberg World Index. Five Canadian companies made this elite group. I find out how their stock prices compare to the S&P/TSX Index.
The . . . → Read More: Carbon49 – Sustainability for Canadian businesses: The Greenest Companies Consistently Outperform Markets
There are a million and one reasons why you should dislike coke – most of which involve taking advantage of sugar addiction and capitalist monopoly on beverages that are made […]
Without a doubt, Coca-Cola is one of the worst companies on the planet. From its murderous human rights violations stamping out unions in Latin America (especially at Colombian bottling plants) to its marketing to youngsters to its environmental record (especially concerning water), it is hands down a terrible corporation getting away with incredible harm . . . → Read More: Art Threat: Controversial Coke advert causes stir in Australia
I’m no fan of Coca-Cola. That said, their television ad running throughout the Olympics is quite clever. It features British DJ, producer and musician Mark Ronson, who sampled sounds produced by five Olympics athletes doing their thing. There’s the thud of a taekwondo competitor kicking her opponent, the thwack of a table tennis paddle . . . → Read More: Rob Maguire: An Olympic lesson on how to botch a mobile marketing campaign
Some of the biggest CEOs in Canada come together for the Walmart Green Student Challenge. I took this rare opportunity to ask them: Where is sustainability going for Canadian industries? Walmart, Coca-Cola, and Unilever already share best practices for their common goals in sustainability. Now they want to see more suppliers come on board.
. . . → Read More: Carbon49 – a blog on sustainability for Canadian businesses: Three CEOs in One Room: Walmart, Coca-Cola, Unilever
OWS.jpg Occupy Wall Street is about challenging the power of the richest 1%. But what happens when that 1% owns the land of the occupation? It has been revealed that a Canadian company was behind… . . . → Read More: DeSmogBlog: Canadian Corporation Behind Efforts to Shut Down Occupy Wall Street Has Ties to Big Oil
People of a certain age will remember the old ad slogan, “Things Go Better With Coke.” Apparently France disagrees, as it seeks to impose a minuscule tax on the sale of sugary sodas. In an unusually bald and public attempt to pervert government policy… . . . → Read More: Politics and its Discontents: Things Go Better With Coke (Except Taxes)
What would Jesus do? Would he take a trip to Spain that cost the Spanish taxpayers, in the midst of a severe economic crisis, $80 million while accepting sponsorship from over 100 corporations, including Coca Cola?Apparently 100 Spanish priests don’t t… . . . → Read More: Bill Longstaff: Coca Cola sponsors the Pope
How does Coca-Cola integrate sustainability into their operations? For several years its facility in Brampton, Ontario, one of its largest in North America, has been transforming its manufacturing and distribution to save energy, reduce carbon footprint, water usage, and material usage. In this case study we look at the goals, implementation, and progress of the programs put in place by this $20 billion food and beverage giant. . . . → Read More: Carbon49 – a blog on sustainability for Canadian businesses: Coca-Cola: A Case Study In Sustainability
A first look at some promising political offerings from this year’s Hot Docs program. . . . → Read More: Art Threat: Hot Docs 19 begins – Toronto festival brings another round of quality documentary