Tag archives for Nestlé
As the consumption of coffee pods surges in the U.S., so do the questions about their disposal and recycling.
Nestlé has long attracted plenty of criticism, but its “shared value” and corporate social responsiblity (CSR) agenda could mend its reputation.
Today Nestlé releases its annual “Creating Shared Value” report, which promises to ramp up work in three main areas: nutrition, water and rural development.
Nestlé the world’s largest fast-moving consumer goods company and a sizeable part of our contribution to environmental sustainability.
The top 10 water issues of 2012 include fracking, toilet technology, the global land grab, supply chain challenges and improved sanitation.
EPR policies shift the financial responsibility for collecting and recycling used packaging in the U.S. from taxpayers to producers, but many companies in the U.S. still resist such programs.
Guest author Michael Washburn discusses "Recycling Reinvented" and why Nestlé Waters North America is advocating for an extended producer responsibility model in the U.S.
Water crises from Texas to Australia have hit commodity supplies. Changes in the world’s weather patterns now affect corporate profits across various industries.
As You Sow, a corporate accountability and corporate social responsibility advocacy group, recently released its third beverage container recycling scorecard report. The results are not encouraging.
In the United Kingdom town of York, the Nestlé plant that churns out over a billion Kit Kats and 183 million guilt-inducing Aero bars annually has achieved a zero waste milestone four years early.
In my latest article on Guardian Sustainable Business, I talk about the impact water supplies could have on the viability of the coffee industry.
One of Nestlé’s brands, Arrowhead, has made a huge move in Oregon. The company wants to tap at least 100 million gallons of water from a new spring near the state’s iconic Mount Hood. The new water source has the potential to reverse Nestlé’s sagging sales. But there’s a problem: more than a few Oregonians are furious.