8:00AM – 7:00PM SGT (GMT+8)
8:00AM – 7:00PM SGT (GMT+8)
The three pillars of modern civilization (colonialism, patriarchy, and industrial economism) are rapidly losing their lustre and their relevance. Endless economic growth, an obsession with profits, industrial modes of production, and rampant competition are part of an obsolete narrative that helped shape the very conditions which are now signaling the collapse of our civilization and might even threaten our species with an uninhabitable planet.
Yet each element of the modern business enterprise - from its legal obligations and commercial motives to the way it chooses to organise and manage itself and its relationships, has been left stranded in flawed dogma and a moral credo that is misaligned, ineffective, maladaptive and, at worst, cancerous.
Organisations that are serious about creating a generative CSR+ESG practice will be in the forefront of revitalizing the key relationships between business and society. But how should this be accomplished? What are we not doing that needs to be done? And how must we change our thinking now?
- How can companies formulate CSR activities within the ESG framework?
- How can ESG be integrated into business strategies?
- How can companies provide more transparency for their ESG reporting?
- Is there a strong correlation between disclosure and performance?
- The role of ESG funds in corporate transparency and disclosure
Case Study 1: Agricultural Burning & Its Detrimental Effects On The Environment – Mitigating Methane And CO2 Emissions From Discarded Rice Straws In Vietnam Through Regenerative Technologies.
Case Study 2: From Waste To Resource - Transforming Wastelands And Landfills
Case Study 3: Water, Water, Everywhere, But Not A Drop To Drink – Utilising Natural Microbes To Remediate Contaminated Water
In any disaster, there are 4 broad phases for disaster recovery - (1) Emergency Relief, (2) Early Recovery, (3) Medium to Long-Term Recovery and (4) Community Development (back to normal).
At times, organizations feel that being small, they are unable to contribute a lot to helping out after a disaster. This session discusses how strategic company disaster relief initiatives can create shared value with the community. Such strategic initiatives do not need to cost a lot. Will show examples of how Diversey have worked with various hotels in partnership in disaster relief projects for each of the 4 phases and created shared value for the individual organizations, as well as for the community as a whole.
According to established reports, supply chains account for 90% of a company’s environment impact and 80% of all consumer goods company carbon footprint. What are some of the strategies that companies can adopt to improve sustainability and resilience of supply chains?
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