Your organization’s approach to risk assessment is imperfect. You already knew that. Any risk assessment or risk analysis begins by putting limits on, or “bounding”… Read More
How do you identify your stakeholders and then plan to engage them?
Successful community engagement involves complex decisions on who to engage with, how, and with what likely result. Based on an analysis of more than 200 academic and practitioner sources, here we suggest some ways of thinking about the “who”, “how” and “why” of community engagement.
The Latest From the Engagement Blog
Community engagement can offer firms and communities vital benefits. This research identifies what we know about how to achieve them.
Truly effective community engagement involves complex decisions about who to work with (or through), how to engage, and what likely result to achieve.
A systematic approach to stakeholder engagement, like the one outlined in this guide, can bring genuine business benefits.
Apply collaborative community development to boost the social legitimacy of your firm and drive regional sustainability in communities where you operate.
Multi-sector partnerships can help solve complex sustainability issues. This one resolved a decades-long conflict in Canada’s Great Bear Rainforest.
New research from MIT suggests three things your company can do to generate profit from sustainability activities. Findings are based on a 2012 survey conducted… Read More
Want to reduce the social risk of your operations? Build relationships not transactions.
This report points to critical sustainability issues, providing signposts to best practices and knowledge, to enable long-term success of Canadian business.
Take a lesson from a baby carrot – and capitalize on food waste reduction by adopting these strategies.
Want to start 2014 with a win? Make better business decisions immediately with our list of the 10 most popular research findings of the past year.
Sustainable innovation is a process. And sometimes, this involves collecting – and implementing – feedback from thousands of stakeholders.
Following oil spills like the Exxon Valdez, new environmental regulations drove the fastest changes in oil tanker design the industry had ever seen.