Here we are again, time for you to pronounce my TOP Sustainability Reports for 2015. Each year I say that selecting my Top Ten is the hardest thing I do on the CSR Reporting Blog and each year I am right. 2010, 2011, 2012 , 2013 and 2014. These Top Ten posts are always the most popular posts of the year and get thousands and thousands of views. So why change a winning formula?
Well, This season I did make one change. I didn’t include any reports that had already been contained in one of my Top Ten lists anytime in the past. Impahla, Telekom Austria, Larsen and Toubro, Westpac Australia, BT, Tiffany & Co and several others. I know when they submit that their statement is going to be informative, professional, good and useful quality.
But if I included these reporters every year, I wouldn’t have room for any others. The complete purpose of the very best Ten is to spread just a little awareness and recognition beyond the reporters that curently have a good share of attention. My Top Ten selection is always predicated on reports that cross my radar over summer and winter, not just a rigid or technological methodical evaluation of record quality.
- Coordinate conferences
- Employment variety
- 1 $50 present cards to A return fake;” />See results Writing Cured the Fever For Awhile
- France: BBA-ESSEC
- Registrants are able to get automated email messages prior to webinar commences
- Overcome final products inefficiencies
- Target cost per install (tCPI)
- What marketplaces are available
I try to decide on a cross-section of companies, countries and sectors, rather than selecting the best names in reporting that generally pick up confirming awards around the world. As I have done for recent years, I loosely use the AIM MODEL as I consider the reports which i find worthy of mention. Each report adds value in its own way, and each report is evidence of progress.
Therefore, in talking about a mere ten reports of the hundreds that were published in 2015, I continue steadily to do confirming relatively of the injustice. Alternatively, highlighting these ten reports and their unique elements might provide inspiration and insights for new, or potentially better, reporters. The point is, this is always a post I find both fun and challenging all at the same time. Authenticity: I look for whether the company has reported in an honest way, using stakeholder voices to supplement performance data. Authenticity for me includes balance, accuracy and completeness. I look for targets and progress against mentioned targets.
Materiality: I look for whether the company has obviously defined the most crucial issues for the business and its own stakeholders and defined how those issues have been recognized and prioritized. Reporting materiality also needs to include a certain amount of contextual information which can help us in understanding the issues and why these are material. Impacts: I look for if the company identified influences rather than just presenting a shopping list of activities.
This means talking about the final results of what was achieved. The outcomes are the achievements (effects), not the actions. This is by far the most difficult thing for companies to address and incredibly few do it well. By the way, the Top Ten reviews have chance for improvement even. So don’t expect me to be exclusively gushing.
That’s not in my own nature. BESTSELLER is a family-owned clothing and accessories company founded in Denmark in 1975, providing fast affordable fashion for women, men, teenagers and children. BESTSELLER’s products are available online, in branded chain section and stores stores in 70 markets and internationally via e-commerce. I love BESTSELLER’s report due to its simplicity and beautiful design which makes reading it a pleasure. Tastefully presented, this record is not GRI, is rather light on data and it is anything but comprehensive in its disclosure. But it’s a report that shares a positive tale and presents a business that is on the journey of sustainability that I expect will intensify as time advances.