Talk of national support is a wonderful thing, and so is giving jobs to veterans, but this is about providing good jobs, not just any job. Through our hard work and sacrifices we, and countless other workers in retail, deserve better wages, better benefits and the opportunity to earn a better life.
By Elyssa Kirkham, GBR Staff Writer B...
By Andrew Lisa, Contributor Black Friday is the one-day shopping ...
Buyers can take their merchandise once they identify themselves via some unique codes (numeric, eye or finger print), and buyers can press a button to send the drones back to their point of origin. Think of this as an electronic version of Harry Potter's owl, Hedwig.
Mr. McMillon, I hope you take your own words to heart -- and listen to the thousands of Walmart workers across the country who have spoken out to demand more humane working conditions as well as $15 an hour and 40-hour work weeks.
Whether you're dressing up to ward off evil spirits or just for a chance to channel your inner ghoul, goblin or ghost, Halloween is a fun time of the year. But on this spooky holiday, nothing is ghastlier than spending a huge chunk of your income just for one night of trick-or-treating and mischief.
It's almost 2016, people. By this time next week, drones will be carrying us to work and cars will be driving themselves. Yet, everywhere you look, most of us are still racing like rats and herded sheep to get to the office by 9:00 a.m. And for what? To punch a clock?
Noel Lee was a self-made man. A real one. Starting Monster Cable in his San Francisco garage in 1979, puts him right up there with the Hewlett-Packard garage story. Except there was only one Lee.
This is good news for Fido and Kitty and the remaining lions in Hwange Game Reserve in Zimbabwe. And maybe for the rest of us, say spiritual advocates of animal welfare.
Brian Shin, CEO, Visible Measures When it comes to brand marketing, managing your "share of voice" on channels such as TV and radio has long been on...
At the 10th anniversary of Hurricane Katrina, CECP looks back at how disaster relief response has changed among companies. We found that overall, the data show that aggregate giving from corporations for disaster relief has declined over the last five years. A deeper look into the data and additional resources shows that it's a complex story. We explored:
The Green News Report is also available via... ...
It may be 2015, but in many ways when it comes to race, religion, gender and sex it feels like the '50's.
Meanwhile, Seattle teachers voted to strike and schools were closed on Wednesday, the nominal first full day of school. While pay is a major issue, the teachers are also demanding reduced high-stakes testing and teacher input in the selection of assessment material.
One of the lessons of Katrina is that private companies have an important role to play in filling the gaps between the public sector and NGOs when it comes to disaster relief, and no company is too small to be a part of the solution..
This could be the election where climate change moves front and center -- but only if big business, with its influence and deep pockets, demands it. Will business leaders use their clout to nudge the Republican candidate(s) into supporting climate action? Don't bet against it anymore.