Introduces students to a group of investors and stakeholders who evaluate the company at least partially on other factors as potential investment bank. Focuses on investors who try to evaluate and corporate ethics, corporate governance, or other “social” impact practices. Such investors vary from large institutions that use them as a component of the system to “ethical” funds that invest exclusively on these criteria, the individual gadfly who for their personal initiatives. This forum This no … Read more »

Introduces students to a group of investors and stakeholders who evaluate the company at least partially on other factors as potential investment bank. Focuses on investors who try to evaluate and corporate ethics, corporate governance, or other “social” impact practices. Such investors vary from large institutions that use them as a component of the system to “ethical” funds that invest exclusively on these criteria, the individual gadfly who for their personal initiatives. This forum These non-traditional investors are becoming an increasingly important part of the financial markets. So must managers and investor relations professionals keep their alternative desires in shaping Date of disclosure / communication strategies. View noninvestor groups that use a company’s financial information and connections as leverage to affect the firm’s behavior.
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from
Gregory S. Miller,
Vincent Dessain,
Unlike Sjoman
11 pages.
Release date: 07 November, 2005. Prod #: 106043-PDF-ENG
Requirements for investments and social objectives HBR case solution

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