CSR 5.0. I must have missed 2.0 through 4.9… focused on corporate governance and ESG. This was my first Skytop Strategies conference (agenda) or one specifically on the topic of CSR. It was billed as presenting “the evolution of corporate social responsibility from its initial shared value paradigm to its current form. The program will track the growth of CSR as a sector, examine the multi-dimensional ways that CSR programs are implemented in corporations today, and present cutting-edge ideas that will shape the future of CSR as an industry.” CSR 5.0 lived up to its billing. Continue Reading →
Tag Archives | Andrew Behar
Proxy Preview 2019 reveals intensified shareholder pressure on corporations across a wide range of ESG issues from climate and political spending to women. Investors with a conscience; we are having a bigger impact every year. Download the report and/or watch webinar here. Continue Reading →
This could be the most important book you will read in 2017, For more than twenty years, I have been posting to corpgov.net, thinking I should write a book. The closest I got was The Individual’s Role in Driving Corporate Governance, a chapter in The Handbook of Board Governance. Now it is too late. Andrew Behar has stolen my thunder with The Shareholder Action Guide: Unleash Your Hidden Powers to Hold Corporations Accountable. Behar tells better stories and takes a more practical approach than I probably would have. He even has one of my favorite cartoons right before the Contents page.
My task now is to help him get more readers, so they can join in our good work. Buy the book at Amazon.com.
Want to make misbehaving corporations mend their ways? You can! Behar tells you how in this guide for good corporate citizenship. I teach an occasional seminar at a local university, hoping to inspire mostly retirees to use their investments as a tool to make corporations accountable. Behar covers much the same ground I do but in great detail, beginning with a few examples of bad corporate behavior and a brief explanation of corporate power.
Continue Reading →