Wednesday, September 29, 2010

CSR for HR : Companies profiled

As publication date approaches (31st October 2010, Chunky Monkey Day!) , here is another glimpse into the workd of CSR for HR, the book.

Many companies from around the world are referenced in CSR for HR, including some from whom I received original commentary and contributions about their CSR for HR processes. I am grateful to all these companies and to several individuals who represent them, for making the world a better place, and for providing me with inspiration and education.

Here are  most, I think, of the companies referenced and the context in which they appear:

Adidas:  CSR in the supply chain
ANZ:  Employee Engagement
Aviva:  Employee Well-being
Ben and Jerry's:  Values, Human Rights
Chesapeake Energy Corp:  Remuneration and Benefits
Chevron:  Employee well-being
Cisco: Community activity
Coca Cola: Recruitment
comme il faut: Values, Employee dialogue
Danisco: Recruitment
Danske Bank: Employee Development
Deloitte: Green activities
Deutsche Bank: Community activity
Ebay: Remuneration and Benefits, Employee volunteering
Eileen Fisher : Values, Employee Engagement
Eli Lilly: Employee volunteering
EOG Resources: Remuneration and Benefits
Fedex: Communications
France Telecom: Employee well-being
Gap Inc Values: Supply Chain Recruitment, Employee Dialogue, Human Rights
General Electric: CSR Strategy
General Motors: Employee well-being
Gennentech: Remuneration and Benefits
Glaxo Smith Kline: Recruitment
Google: Remuneration and Benefits
H & M: Employee impacts
Intel: CSR in HR, Remuneration and Benefits, Communications
Interface: CSR Benefits, Cost of CSR
JC Penney: Human Rights
Johnson and Johnson: Employee Well-being
KPMG: Remuneration and Benefits, Community activity
Lafayette Mining Company: Stakeholder Engagement
Levi Strauss: Human Rights
Microsoft: Remuneration and Benefits
Mitre: Remuneration and Benefits
Nike: CSR in the supply chain, Human Rights, Recruitment
Nordstrom: Human Rights
Novartis :Living wage
Optus: Employee volunteering
Procter and Gamble: Employee Well-being, Remuneration and Benefits
Puma: CSR in the supply chain
Royal Dutch Shell: Human Rights
Serco Sodexo Defense Services: Remuneration and Benefits
Starbucks: Stakeholder Engagement, Recruitment
Tata Steel: Remuneration and Benefits
Tate and Lyle: Human Rights
The Body Shop: Values
The Walt Disney Company: Recruitment
Timberland: CSR leadership, Human Rights
Twinings: Recruitment
Unilever: Responsible Marketing, Remuneration and Benefits, Employee volunteering
Vattenfall: Gender
Vodafone: Employee Dialogue
Wal-mart: CSR Purpose, Remuneration and Benefits, Recruitment
Westpac:  CSR and HR strategy and benefits
ZipCar: Communications

Interesting ? I hope so!

elaine cohen, CSR consultant, Sustainabilty Reporter, HR Professional, Author of CSR for HR: A necessary partnership for advancing responsible business practices.  Contact me via  on Twitter or via my website

1 comment:

Unknown said...

Looking forward to the book. Wanting to become a critical eye to looking and observing when the CSRHR strategy is limited in the scope of HR as a task, rather than a core business strategy.

It was fascinating to me how many companies see their CSR focus on remuneration and benefits.

The question becomes remuneration and benefits in what context?

1. linked to core business strategy and performance
2. as a pay for performance methodology
3. as a talent management strategy to compete
4. as a competitive attraction strategy

and then how is this practicing Corporate Social Responsibility.

I put a request into your publisher to review your book.


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