This blog provides an overview of the plans and initiatives that Brazil is implementing towards its climate pledge, and presents some measures that Brazilian companies are taking to adapt to water-related impacts of climate change.
In the face of profound global water challenges, five global multi-stakeholder partnerships representing business, governments, intergovernmental organizations, academia, and civil society organizations announce a new collaboration effort designed to accelerate progress toward ensuring the availability and sustainable management of water and sanitation around the world.
This year, the Global Compact Brazil Network and the CEO Water Mandate organized an event to bring together the Brazilian private sector, government, NGOs, and other organizations seeking to address water risks in Brazil to discuss water security challenges and solutions.
Hotel companies can play a vital role in reaching Sustainable Development Goal 6 – ensuring availability and sustainable management of water and sanitation for all. WaterAid and the International Tourism Partnership team up to explain how.
General Mills has partnered with The Nature Conservancy to address water challenges in the Ganges River Basin, as part of the company’s ambition to “champion the development of water stewardship plans in our most material and at-risk watersheds by 2025.”
A fundamental shift is needed to avert devastating consequences, says high level panel on water.
In 2014, the Mandate helped found the California Water Action Collaborative (CWAC) – unfortunately but affectionately termed “the quack.”
The CEO Water Mandate Secretariat welcomes The Dow Chemical Company as the latest company to join the Water Security through Stewardship Action Platform!
The CEO Water Mandate Secretariat welcomes Bayer as the latest company to join the Water Security through Stewardship Action Platform!
I have found that businesses tend to focus water stewardship efforts within their owned-and-operated facilities, because this is where they have the most influence and ability to affect changes in practice. However, the greatest water risks – and the greatest opportunities for improved management – often lie in companies’ supply chains.