An increasingly large number of multi-national corporations (MNCs) are actively assuming their responsibility to demonstrate their respect for human rights in the workplace, not just within the “four walls” of their own premises, but both upstream
CSR & Sustainability
As head of public relations and communications at the Bulgarian branch of utilities conglomerate CEZ, Maria Doychinova has witnessed the increased scope for environmental factors on potential crisis situations.
The other day I was having lunch with my close friend Ingrid. A few years ago she had the idea to design a bag-in-bag system to help professional women like me manage the ‘busyness’ of our daily lives.
It is no secret that businesses are challenged almost on a daily basis by the pace of change happening in their environment.
The importance of stakeholder engagement to Lafarge was established in 2003, when reference was made to it in its core values, the Principles of Action.
Sustainability is no longer a buzzword used by advertisers and corporate CSR departments; it’s a global agenda binding governments, corporations, civil society and citizens together to secure the sustainable future of our planet.
The social licence is not simply the overall organisational legitimacy, but features a local character in that it builds on locally rooted values and norms.
Much to the embarrassment of the man who coined the term, “social licence to operate” (SLO) has become a buzzword in certain circles.
If the social licence to operate is an unwritten contract, where does that leave communicators?