Washington Post hires Quartz’s Coren to write climate column

Michael Coren

Washington Post climate & environment editor Zachary Goldfarb and climate & environment deputy editor Juliet Eilperin sent out the following on Monday:

We’re pleased to announce Michael Coren is joining The Post as the writer of “Climate Coach,” a new column and newsletter that will help readers navigate the choices they face when seeking to live a more climate- and environmentally friendly life.

Michael comes to The Post from Quartz, where he was a deputy editor leading a team covering climate, technology and economics. As a reporter, his work has focused on the end of the road for traditional automakers, an emerging price on carbon, the simple math behind Elon Musk’s companies and why it’s profitable to waste solar energy. His recent Pulitzer Center-backed investigation sparked congressional hearings on how lead in aviation fuel is poisoning a new generation of Americans and allowed readers to visualize air traffic

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Restricted Authorities Explained

Governments can affect CSR in private sector companies by imposing totally different techniques to pressure corporations to adopt CSR and never change into large revenue companies with no boundaries while governments should not jeopardise the longer term for the sake of current generations. The federal government can affect CSR by doing many strategies. These embrace creating laws in relation to well being and security, employment tights and air pollution, Grants for Analysis and Improvement into renewable power for example, BP to use extra environmentally pleasant oils resembling bio gasoline in power stations in order for BP to create a better branding image and provide a decrease carbon footprint. They can also impose contracts which require firms to simply accept CSR and discriminate against irresponsible corporations to allow them to be dealt with by the government.

Many authorities contracting representatives at all times have a second alternative in mind that may …

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How Harvard Biz Review’s digital strategy has become a case study

Mark Stenberg of Adweek writes about Harvard Business Review’s success in boosting digital subscriptions.

Stenberg writes, “The publisher, which marked its 100th anniversary in October, has capitalized on the economic uncertainty of the last few years by parlaying its reputation as a source of business insights into an uptick in paying readers.

“Since launching a tiered subscription offering in 2019, the 116-person outlet has accumulated roughly 116,000 digital subscribers, more than one-third of its total subscriber base of 328,000 paying readers, according to Sarah McConville, the executive vice president, group publisher at HBR.

“‘We tend to do well, as a business, during economic downturns,’ McConville said. ‘During Covid, we saw our readership rise because there is a flight to quality. If you are a business leader or someone focused on managing through uncertainty, you want to spend your time with someone giving you trusted advice.’”

Read more here.

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Washington Post hires Quartz’s Campoy

Ana Campoy

Washington Post climate & environment editor Zachary A. Goldfarb and deputy climate and environment editor Juliet Eilperin sent out the following:

We are pleased to announce that Ana Campoy is joining the Climate & Environment department as an assignment editor. She will oversee our Climate Solutions vertical and other climate reporters who focus on innovative storytelling and broadening our audience.

Ana comes to us from Quartz, where she has led a team of international reporters covering the inner workings of the global economy. As deputy economics and finance editor, she steered coverage on an array of topics, including globalization, inflation and cryptocurrencies.

Ana started her journalism career at her hometown newspaper in Monterrey, Mexico, before covering the oil industry and national news for the Wall Street Journal. Her reporting portfolio ranged from deeply reported pieces on issues such as climate change to complex data projects to quirky features

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Knight-Bagehot now accepting applications for 23-24

Applications are now open to mid-career journalists for the Knight-Bagehot fellowship in economics and business journalism at Columbia University.

It offers journalists the opportunity to enhance their understanding and knowledge of business, economics, finance and technology, as well as gain a strong understanding of the business of journalism itself.

The fellowship is open to full-time editorial employees of newspapers, magazines, wire services, digital media, television and radio news organizations, as well as to freelance journalists, from anywhere in the world.

Applicants must have at least four years of business/economics/finance journalism experience and have received a bachelor’s degree (or equivalent) from an accredited university.

The Knight-Bagehot fellowship is an academic program in which the fellows are enrolled in classes and receive grades for their work.

The fellowship runs during Columbia’s academic year from mid-August through May and accepts up to 10 fellows each year.

Each fellow receives free tuition, health insurance

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