Procter & Gamble has cut emissions at all of its global operations by 52% from 2010 to 2020. It has done so using energy efficiency and renewable energy.
Analogue Device’s manufacturing facilities make up 92% of its greenhouse gas emissions. Therefore, it is focused on using 100% renewable energy at those sites by 2025.
Silver Fern Farms has committed to a 1.5-degree science-aligned reduction target to reduce our combined Scope 1 and Scope 2 emissions by 42% by 2030, from a 2020 base year.
From a 2016 baseline, it has vowed to reduce water intensity by 15%, carbon intensity by 30%, and waste-to-landfill by 45% by 2025.
In 2021, Ecolab invested more than $1.2 million to improve water and energy reductions, which took place at more than 20 facilities worldwide.
Home Depot’s stores will run entirely on renewable energy by 2030. Solar will provide 75% of that by the end of 2023.
Cisco has set five-year goals to reduce Scope 1 and 2 emissions by 60% in 2022, compared to 2007. It has also achieve 100% renewable energy in many countries it operates.
Since 2000, Intel Corporation has sought to be a global leader in emissions reductions, water preservation, and waste generation — or the ability to reuse or recycle waste.
Best Buy set out in 2017 to reduce its carbon emissions in its operations by 60% by 2030 — from a 2009 baseline. It has met that goal. Now it is upping the ante.
Salesforce has reached its net-zero targets across its entire value chain and uses 100% renewable energy for its global operations — a goal achieved by buying credits equal to the electricity it consumes.
As Starbucks has grown into one of the world’s premier coffee stores, it has been challenged to deal with its carbon footprint, waste, and recycling. How is it doing?
3M is committing to becoming carbon neutral across its global operations by 2050. It expects to be halfway there by 2030 and 80% of the way there by 2040. It will invest $1 billion over 20 years to meet those goals and improve its water efficiency and reduce waste.