Extractive companies may be far from perfect, but nothing is impossible if the industry lets go of its conventional way of thinking and sets the pace for change with consumers leading the way. Doing good while doing bad? A near impossibility? Megha Sureshkar of ESSEC Business School Asia-Pacific explores.
The Environmental and Social Sustainability of Social Enterprise
The current COVID-19 driven global healthcare crisis, the eventual impact of which is not yet within sight, calls for collective sense making. Beyond the immediate solutions for now, we also have to assess what the aftermath of this crisis might look like. An article by Profs. Tanusree Jain, Trinity Business School, Concepción Galdón, IE Business School, Mario Aquino Alves, FGV-EAESP, Adrian Zicari, ESSEC Business School.
Fatima Alam, Warwick Business School, analyses the impact, lessons and opportunities that the Covid crisis presents for people and the globalised economy.
Edgard Barki and Clémence Vignal Lambret explore handling online media crises using emotional intelligence
Carlo Alberto Calchera of ESSEC Business School explores the shadows of greenwashing and brings light to the powerful argument for corporate responsibility.
For a Bright New Normal: Global Voice magazine #14
Research into surgical teams that saves on time and saves more lives
Surgical teams and boosting the team performance of our new heroes post-Covid.
In a pure market economy, there is no explicit obligation to uphold social and ethical responsibility. Fans pay big money for their enjoyment; clubs and athletes put on a spectacle. This is theoretically a fair deal for both producers and consumers. Nevertheless, there are still incentives for the sports industry to respect and conduct CSR, whether the motivation comes from staying true to its aforementioned team spirit, or from simply expecting a greater future cash flow.