Around the world, consumers are continuing to understand the importance of their everyday consumption. Individuals, organizations, and governments are all taking action to combat the climate crisis.
As more and more consumers are becoming concerned about the environment, many of today’s leading brands are increasingly offering customers new fiber-based sustainable packaging options.
According to the UN-Water Policy Brief on Climate Change and Water, climate change increases unpredictability in the water cycle, inducing extreme weather events, – such as droughts and wildfires – reducing the certainty of water availability and negatively impacting water quality while putting the biodiversity and sustainable development of our planet at great risk.
During this critical time of the COVID-19 pandemic, while we live, work and care about family and friends in new conditions, humanity is prompted to recognize how it must work together to reduce its collective impact.
The circular economy is built on the principle that the life cycles of materials and resources can be preserved, extended and ultimately given back to the supply chain once their original intended purpose has ended.
World Water Day is just around the corner. This year’s theme of Water and Climate Change seeks to raise awareness of the fact that water and climate change are inextricably linked.
Ask companies working in the consumer-packaged goods (CPG) sector and they’ll tell you that gaining a competitive edge can be a challenge. Shoppers are inundated with choice and standing out, both in and out of the store, is tough.
The smart – and most successful – companies have been paying attention to this growing trend and setting goals for their corporate sustainability efforts.
When it comes to reducing waste for our planet’s long-term health, it’s important to understand the distinction between recyclable and recycled.
Many Americans toss away packaging without much thought, resulting in the United States – at 4.4 percent of the world’s population – producing 20 percent of the world’s trash.