Public companies are adding environmental, social, and governance (ESG) language to 10-K filings in a big way: some terms are showing up three times more often than two years ago, our search of public filings found.
Sustainability leaders want to drive ESG reporting to meet stakeholder needs. Meanwhile, finance teams need to know that ESG data will be held to the same level of scrutiny as financial data in every disclosure.
Compiling data to report on environmental, social, and governance metrics is easier with ESG disclosure software. Download our Checklist for the seven things to look for in an ESG reporting platform that will evolve along with ESG disclosure frameworks.
Environmental, social, and governance (ESG) is growing rapidly in relevance for those in the U.S. While some teams may know of its value, they may not have standards in place at the same level of their other reporting.
Investors noted a demand for ESG data they can trust, with 64% noting that they currently find it challenging to judge whether a company is doing the right thing and when asked if they found it difficult to trust what companies are disclosing in their ESG reports, only 10% of respondents disagreed.
Environmental, social, and governance (ESG) matters are getting more face time at annual shareholder meetings, with questions for CEOs and companies.
As proxy season rolls on, Workiva Senior Director of ESG Mandi McReynolds talks with Marty Vanderploeg of Workiva for a CEO’s perspective and with Financial Services Industry Principal Arthy Kumar for what individual investors can look for in a company’s sustainability reporting.