Every day, billions of people around the globe get up, get dressed and go to work. Why? For many it is a matter of survival.
When Anne Glover was appointed as the first chief scientific adviser to the European Commission in 2011, her role soon caused controversy characterised by mistrust between critics and supporters of the role.
The Edelman Trust Barometer, now in its 16th year, asks respondents how much they trust the institutions of government, business, nongovernmental organisations and media to do what is right.
Recent decades have exposed scandals in accounting, religious organisations, medicine, scientific research, politics and sport, for example.
Our co-founder, Ben, would often say, “Why leave your values at the door when you go to work?”
Good point. Since business is arguably the most powerful force for change in the world, a good value system seems to be a sage idea.
Corporate governance systems exist to discourage self-interested behaviour.
The British Royal Family has veered from public relations triumph (William and Kate Windsor) to public relations disaster (take your pick).
In his new book, Flat Earth News, campaigning journalist Nick Davis has revealed the rot at the heart of the modern media landscape - from overworked journalists, corrupt media owners and over-powerful PR groups.