Renewable energy technology is developing at bullet-train speed in Hong Kong and Mainland China, where preparations for the upcoming COP28 United Nations Climate Change conference in the United Arab Emirates in late November are on the fast track.
ESG is trending among companies globally, helping them go green and achieve sustainable development, but in the eyes of Arthur Lam, CEO and Co-Founder of Hong Kong start-up Negawatt, that is far from enough to make an environmental impact.
The two-day Think Business, Think Hong Kong (TBTHK) promotion in the Thai capital last Thursday and Friday received an enthusiastic response from Thai government officials and business leaders.
The global fisheries and aquaculture industry are evolving rapidly to increase resource efficiency, boost output sustainably improve food security. Aquaculture – farming freshwater fish and crustaceans – is developing more rapidly in emerging markets than mature ones, and is growing strongly in Hong Kong.
Regulators, investors and customers often require companies to follow sustainable, environmentally friendly policies as environmental, social and governance concerns grow. But these terms mean different things to different people – or organisations – and comping up with a comprehensive and unambiguous taxonomy is no easy task.
Many of the concepts around sustainable business require university-level physical or chemical engineering to understand and generate heated debate even within the green community; busy managers of small and medium sized enterprises (SMEs) can have a hard time navigating their way to such goals as Net Zero.
Environmental, social and governance (ESG) principles are seen as more than moral imperatives for businesses. They are also essential considerations for investors considering fund allocation across portfolios. This webinar will focus on techniques for evaluating sustainable commercial practices and duly rewarding such environmentally responsible behaviour as a means of promoting a low-carbon business ecosystem.