To say that tourism is big business in Hawaii is an understatement.
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Large corporations, universities and municipalities are increasingly interested in procuring renewable energy at scale due to a combination of increasingly ambitious sustainability targets and falling costs.
Engaging stakeholders is a necessary but sometimes challenging process for an organization to undertake and effectively manage on a regular basis.
Never has there been a more critical time for the private sector to partner with others to tackle the critical global challenges facing our cities and communities.
President Donald Trump’s decision to exit the Paris climate agreement reaffirmed what was already clear: the federal government is no longer leading American efforts to shrink our carbon footprint.
One is a 7,300-person tropical paradise. Another is a Danish territory roughly twice the size of Manhattan situated in the icy waters off Northern Europe.
Earlier this year, Hilton trumpeted the arrival of its latest hotel brand, one comprised of unique properties with especially close ties to the communities in which they are located — the foundation for a sustainable relationship.
The landmark Paris Climate Agreement was signed in December 2015 by 195 countries, including the United States.
The growth of international investor interest in the reporting of sustainability factors by corporations has been breathtaking.
Do you recall the sequence in Steven Spielberg’s 1977 film "Close Encounters of the Third Kind," where frantic scientists run up and down the scales on some sort of giant synthesizer, hoping for a communications breakthrough with aliens that are hovering like gods over Wyoming?