Some multinationals might be underestimating their emissions by close to 50% under current rules.
Worries over environmental destruction from Indonesian nickel are being used to build the case for extracting resources from the seabed.
Coke’s biggest European bottler is backing a new technology that makes food-grade plastic out of landfill-bound waste.
Businesses with less than stellar credit ratings are struggling to sign long-term deals for wind and solar power in the U.S. and Europe. Corporate programs and government policies are stepping in to help buyers priced out of the market to cut greenhouse-gas emissions across supply chains.
Maersk is selling its stake in The Metals Company, the latest big name to divest itself of its seabed mining interests.
Biden’s generous IRA incentives put European lead in emerging green energy source under threat.
China’s dominance in the processing of critical minerals and the high costs of mining and dealing with harmful byproducts pose challenges to building out the infrastructure.
Companies face rising scrutiny of how they plan to meet their promises to decarbonize, and for most large businesses, the lion’s share of their greenhouse-gas emissions usually arise in their supply chains and consumers’ use of their products and services.
Lululemon Athletica Inc.’s need for crude oil for its leggings and other stretchy clothes presents a hurdle to meeting its climate ambitions.
Challenges in opening new mines are expected to leave production lagging behind rising demand.