Connecting the GreenMayDatyTech community
Connecting the GreenMayDatyTech community that prioritizes our sustainable future
We support GreenMayDayTech companies that put our planet before profit.
The GreenMayDayTech Alliance unites green circular technology companies that fight against climate change with their products and services in a responsible and respectful way with our global environment, we support them with advice on financing, impact, visibility and strategy with the help of the best venture capitalists and journalists, advisers and entrepreneurs.
GreenMayDayTech Alliance connects stakeholders with the vision of a real and achievable sustainable future in the short, medium and long term, through cutting-edge and futuristic technological applications.
“Everything we do impacts our world in a positive or negative way. We can always choose between these two options before acting.”
Roberto Guillermo Gomes, CEO of MayDay.Live
Create the largest interconnected network of GreenMayDayTech companies that work together and coordinate in a strategic and coordinated manner, sustainably, to produce a proactive green change on the global production-consumption system and reduce the carbon footprint to zero.
We believe that information creates awareness and action, so that GreenMayDayTech companies, accessing advanced know-how, strategic human resources and sufficient funding, can induce the desired global sustainable change.
THE PURPOSE OF OUR ALLIANCE
• Create networks between members, advisors and external stakeholders;
• Create new business opportunities for members;
• Share information and access to funding sources;
• Share know-how and best strategies and tactics on sustainable business.
• Create new feasibility opportunities for members, locally and internationally.
• Being part of the community does not imply any cost.
THE VALUES OF OUR ALLIANCE
• Sustainable climate action based on updated scientific information.
• Take care of nature, work and produce in harmony with it;
• Reduce the environmental impact to zero;
• Act immediately with the goal of zero carbon emissions by 2030.
Pollution is caused by intensive production and global hyperconsumption. Companies are directly responsible for this. But they can potentially induce an accelerated positive impact on the environment by embracing green technologies and revolutionary innovations. Those that are doing it must be supported by governments and by consumers. It is what the planet and we all need.
Improving the health of the planet is the common goal among all members. This supposes:
• Reduce global and local environmental impact.
• Refunctionalize activities to reduce environmental impact.
• Create innovations to directly or indirectly reduce environmental impact.
In addition, members must have:
• Vital commitment to production in harmony with the health of the planet, people and profit, respecting all the rights of personnel and consumers involved in the production and consumption chains of processed products.
• Avoid greenwashing. Don't mislead consumers with fake green marketing.
• Participate as a member of debates, exchange of ideas, knowledge, technology and formation of interactive networks.
• Apply up-to-date science in the development of sustainable products.
IF YOU MEET THESE CRITERIA COMPLETE YOUR MEMBER APPLICATION
There are no costs involved in being a member.
IN CASE OF DOUBTS OR COMMENTS, FILL OUT THE CONTACT FORM HERE
Apply here and attach your CV
Corporate Knights' 2022 ranking of the World's 100 Most Sustainable Companies is based on a rigorous assessment of nearly 7,000 public companies with revenues greater than $1 billion.
What is Corporate Knights?
It is a financial information, research and media products company headquartered in Toronto, Canada, focused on promoting an economic system where prices fully incorporate social, economic and ecological costs and benefits, and market participants are clearly aware of the consequences of their actions.
Again this year, the most sustainable corporations in the Corporate Knights Global 100 are progressing faster than their peers. Members of the MSCI All Country World Index (ACWI), a global equity index, make just 30% of their profits from products or services aligned with Corporate Knights' clean taxonomy, while 47% of the Global 100 do. (vs. 41% last year). Crucially, Global 100 companies are also investing more aggressively in clean technologies and services, with 48% of their capital, R&D, and acquisition spending going to clean investments, versus 34% for ACWI.
This is reflected in their performance. Since the market bottomed in spring 2020, the Global 100 has gained 22% versus the ACWI, reflecting investors' focus on a green recovery. Since its inception on February 1, 2005, the Global 100 Index has generated a total return on investment of 331% compared to 279% for ACWI.
As the “decade of action” to decarbonise the economy begins, more sustainable companies are more productive in terms of carbon and energy. Compared to the average ACWI company, Global 100 members generate more than four times the production per ton of carbon emitted and nearly eight times the production per unit of energy consumed.
In 2021, 60 of the Global 100 companies signed up to the Science Based Targets initiative, aligning their emission reductions with the requirements of the Paris Agreement. This year, that number inched to 65. And while non-Global 100 companies increased their clean investments from 22% in the 2021 ranking to 34% this year, the Global 100 invested, on average, 48%. of their investments in clean activities. , compared to a third a year ago.
% of profit Global 100 companies make from clean products and services, compared to 30% of the benchmark.
Global 100 companies also perform better on other metrics, including sick pay: 82% of members offer at least 10 days of paid sick leave, compared to 74% for ACWI. The ratio of CEO pay to the average worker is also lower at Global 100 companies, at 111:1, while at other companies, the pay gap has increased from 124:1 to 140:1, widening the gap between executives and workers. . And while 87% of Global 100 companies link executive compensation to meeting sustainability goals, up from 80% last year, the proportion of companies in the benchmark may have more than doubled, but that it's from just 14% last year to 34% this year.
In terms of diversity, the differences are less clear. In Global 100 companies, on average, 32% of directors are not men, the same as last year, while for ACWI the proportion has improved from 24% to 30%. When it comes to leadership diversity, 13% of Global 100 company board members and 12% of executives are racially diverse.
One area where Global 100 companies do not outperform the benchmark is in paying taxes: both the Global 100 and ACWI pay 13% tax.
Corporate Knights introduced a letter grade system this year that awards Global 100 companies grades ranging from A+ to D–. These ratings were converted from the companies' overall scores, based on Corporate Knights' 23 key indicators. All companies in the Global 100 have well-above-average sustainability practices: letter grades reflect the companies' position relative to other high-performing companies.
While banks account for a tenth of this year's index, it is technology groups of all varieties that dominate, including telecommunications, chipmakers, computer makers and business service providers. There are 17 new members of the Global 100, including US-listed Evoqua Water Technologies and Beijing Enterprises Water Group, highlighting growth
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