With water being a critical part of the beer making process, ABInBev takes charge of reducing its Water footprint in a changing world where water demand may soon overtake supply.
Rio Tinto, the second largest diversified mining company in the world, combats different types of climate change risks across its geographically diverse global footprint.
With water scarcity worsening, ABInBev still uses more than 32 liters of water for every 1 liter of beer it produces. Is the company doing enough to mitigate the risk of increased water scarcity caused by climate change?
Is your favorite snack doing more harm than good? How does climate change impact almond production? Is almond farming fueling environmental degradation?
The “deceptive abundance” of water makes it an especially interesting litmus test for evaluating companies and their commitment to long-term sustainability. PepsiCo is an example of a company that has taken early steps to mitigate the risks of global water scarcity to its supply chain and business strategy more broadly.
How will today's coolest carbonated water remain relevant (and operational) in the face of climate change?
Climate change is having a significant effect on water scarcity, especially in developing nations. Food and Beverage multinationals such as Coca-Cola are striving to increase water efficiency and water replenishment in these nations – all without taking a major hit to the bottom line.
NEC, Japanese IT Company, tries to enter water market through digitization strategy, a move which could potentially innovate water network through power of IT network
The digital transformation has created opportunities for businesses to address such capacity problems in ways never previously imagined, OptiRTC provides solutions at the for reducing the stress on the stormwater management system by providing accurate information on the levels of water in various tanks, reservoirs and holding ponds so that governments can control how much water is getting discharged from CSOs and keeping our waterways clean.
Bottled water is often referred to as one of capitalism's greatest mysteries: "the packaging and selling of something that is already freely available" but at what environmental cost?