Georgia-Pacific (part of Koch Industries)
Author: Political Economy Research Institute (PERI), Univ. of Massachusetts [USA]
1. E. I. Du Pont de Nemours [DuPont], 2. United States Steel , 3. ConocoPhillips, 4. General Electric , 5. Eastman Kodak, 6. Exxon Mobil, 7. Ford , 8. Tyson Foods, 9. Alcoa, 10. Archer Daniels Midland (ADM), 11. Dow Chemical, 12. Eastman Chemical, 13....
- Related companies: 3M AES AK Steel Alcoa Allegheny Energy Allegheny Technologies Altria Ameren American Electric Power Anheuser-Busch (part of Anheuser-Busch InBev) Archer Daniels Midland ArvinMeritor Ashland Global Specialty Chemicals Ball Corp. BD (Becton, Dickinson) Berkshire Hathaway Boeing Brunswick Chevron Cinergy (now Duke Energy) ConocoPhillips Constellation Energy Corning Crown Holdings Dana Danaher Delphi Dominion Resources Dow Chemical Duke Energy DuPont Eastman Chemical Eastman Kodak El Paso Energy Emerson Electric Engelhard (part of BASF) Exelon ExxonMobil Federal-Mogul FirstEnergy Ford General Electric General Motors Georgia-Pacific (part of Koch Industries) Goodrich Goodyear Great Lakes Chemical Harley-Davidson Heartland Industrial Partners Hercules Hess Corporation Honeywell ICI Illinois Tool Works International Paper John Deere Kerr-McGee (now part of Anadarko) Kimberly-Clark Lear Leggett & Platt Lyondell (part of Access Industries) Marathon Oil MeadWestvaco Mirant (part of NRG Energy) Mohawk Industries Monsanto (part of Bayer) Northrop Grumman Nucor Occidental Petroleum Owens Corning Pfizer Phelps Dodge (part of Freeport-McMoRan) Plum Creek PPG Praxair Premcor (part of Valero Energy) Procter & Gamble Progress Energy (part of Duke Energy) Public Service Enterprise Group Reliant Energy Rohm & Haas (part of Dow Chemical) Rowan Companies Shaw Group Smurfit-Stone Southern Company Stanley Works Sunoco (part of Energy Transfer Partners) TECO Energy Temple-Inland Tesoro Textron Tyco Tyson United States Steel United Technologies Valero Energy Visteon Weyerhaeuser Xcel Energy
Author: Douglas G. Cogan, Investor Responsibility Resource Center, for Ceres
This report is the first comprehensive measurement of how 100 leading global companies are preparing and positioning themselves to face these challenges [from climate change]. It pays particular attention to the job that corporate executives and board...
- Related stories: Ceres ranks 100 global companies on climate change strategies - BP, DuPont receive top scores, while Newmont, ExxonMobil, Sempra Energy & Nissan lag
- Related companies: ABB Abitibi-Consolidated AES Air France KLM Air Products Alcan (now Rio Tinto Alcan) Alcoa Altria American Electric Power Anadarko (now part of Occidental Petroleum) Anglo American Apache Arch Coal Archer Daniels Midland BASF Bayer BHP Billiton BMW BP Bunge Burlington Resources (part of ConocoPhillips) Calpine Chevron Cinergy (now Duke Energy) ConAgra ConocoPhillips Consol Energy Constellation Energy DaimlerChrysler (now Daimler) Devon Energy Dominion Resources Dow Chemical DTE Energy Duke Energy DuPont Edison International El Paso Energy Entergy Exelon ExxonMobil FedEx FirstEnergy Ford Foundation Coal FPL Group General Electric General Mills General Motors Georgia-Pacific (part of Koch Industries) Goldman Sachs Hess Corporation Hitachi Honda ICI International Paper John Deere JPMorgan Chase Marathon Oil MeadWestvaco Mitsubishi Group Mitsubishi Heavy Industries Mittal Steel (part of Arcelor Mittal) Monsanto (part of Bayer) Murphy Oil Nestlé Newmont Goldcorp Nippon Steel Nissan Nucor Occidental Petroleum Peabody Energy PepsiCo PG&E Phelps Dodge (part of Freeport-McMoRan) PPG Praxair Progress Energy (part of Duke Energy) Rio Tinto Rohm & Haas (part of Dow Chemical) Sempra Energy Shell Siemens Southern Company Southwest Airlines Sunoco (part of Energy Transfer Partners) Tesoro Total Toyota TXU Unilever United Airlines (part of United Continental) United States Steel United Technologies UPS Valero Energy Volkswagen Weyerhaeuser Williams Companies Xcel Energy
Author: Tom Knudson & Hector Amezcua, Sacramento Bee [USA]
Guest forest workers are routinely subjected to conditions not tolerated elsewhere in the United States, [a Sacramento] Bee investigation found. They are gashed by chain saws, bruised by tumbling logs and rocks, verbally abused and forced to live in...
Author: William Baue, SocialFunds.com
The two leading global socially responsible investment (SRI) index providers, the Dow Jones Sustainability Indexes (DJSI) and FTSE4Good, announced results of their annual reviews yesterday...High-profile names stud the DJSI lists, with McDonald's,...
- Related companies: Abbott Laboratories Alcoa Bank of New York (part of BNY Mellon) Charles Schwab Cinergy (now Duke Energy) Colgate-Palmolive DaimlerChrysler (now Daimler) Dow Chemical Fannie Mae Fifth Third Bank Georgia-Pacific (part of Koch Industries) Goldman Sachs H&R Block Heinz (now Kraft Heinz) Home Depot Mattel McDonald's MCI (part of Verizon) Nomura Provident Financial Group. PFG US Bancorp Volkswagen Walgreen
[Companies removed from FTSE4Good index series for failing to meet environmental criteria: Amsouth Bancorporation, Bank of New York, BB&T, Charles Schwab, Emporiki Bank of Greece, Fifth Third Bancorp, First Horizon National, Freeport-McMoRan,...
- Related stories: Semi-annual review of FTSE4Good indices: 42 new companies added, 24 removed
- Related companies: Accenture Bank of New York (part of BNY Mellon) BB&T Casino Charles Schwab Cinergy (now Duke Energy) Crédit Agricole Ferrovial Fifth Third Bank First Choice Holidays First Horizon Freeport-McMoRan Furukawa Georgia-Pacific (part of Koch Industries) Harrah's Hays HeidelbergCement Holmen Investa Property Group Japan Airlines Li & Fung Liberty Media Lundbeck Marshalls MCI (part of Verizon) Somerfield St. Ives Swatch Syngenta Takeda Pharmaceutical US Bancorp VF Corp Walgreen William Hill Woolworths Group
Author: William Baue, SocialFunds.com
...the Toxic 100, [is] a list of the largest corporate emitters of toxics in the US. Of companies in the Fortune 500, Forbes 500, and S&P 500, the top five Toxic 100 companies are GE [General Electric], Georgia-Pacific, Eastman Kodak, Boeing, and...
[PDF] Protecting Public Health, Increasing Profits And Promoting Innovation By Benchmarking Corporate Governance of Chemicals in Products
Author: Richard A. Liroff, World Wildlife Fund
[Case studies on Samsung, Fujitsu, Sony, SC Johnson, Nike, Marks & Spencer, Boots, Gerber Products (part of Novartis), Chiquita. Also refers to Apple, Avon, Baxter, Compaq (part of Hewlett-Packard [HP]), Hewlett-Packard (HP), IBM, Abbott...
- Related stories: New benchmarks for addressing product toxicity, even in areas of scientific uncertainty
- Related companies: 3M Abbott Laboratories Apple Avon B&Q (part of Kingfisher) Baxter International Body Shop (part of Natura) Boots (now Alliance Boots) Bristol-Myers Squibb Cardinal Chevron Chiquita Compaq (part of HP) Dow Chemical DuPont Eastman Kodak Fujitsu General Electric Georgia-Pacific (part of Koch Industries) Great Lakes Chemical HP (Hewlett-Packard) IBM IKEA J.C. Penney Kimberly-Clark Kingfisher Marks & Spencer Nike Novartis Samsung SC Johnson Sony Supervalu Tyco Weyerhaeuser