“The rationale behind requiring businesses to report on their carbon emissions is sound—businesses should disclose all materials risks to the market, and climate-related risk is no different. However, not enough attention has been paid so far to the legitimate difficulties associated with calculating certain types of carbon emissions, particularly downstream Scope 3 emissions (indirect emissions resulting from the use of products and services sold by a reporting company).”
In The News
William Michael Lynn, professor of services marketing at the Nolan School, explains the five reasons why we leave a larger gratuity.
Art Wheaton, senior extension associate at the ILR Buffalo Co-Lab, says, “It severely hits the dealerships, and it hurts the customers who purchased those very expensive vehicles in good faith. You just told all your customers, 'Hey we can't fix those $50,000 to $70,000 cars we just sold you because we can't get you the parts.'”
Kate Bronfenbrenner, senior lecturer at ILR, joins Bloomberg Markets to explain the difficulty of negotiating between striking autoworkers and manufacturers.
“We now think that we have observational evidence that the carbon we see on Europa’s surface came from the ocean. That's not a trivial thing. Carbon is a biologically essential element,” says Samantha Trumbo, research associate at the Center for Astrophysics and Planetary Science.
Cathy Creighton, director of the ILR Buffalo Co-Lab, discusses the impact of the loss of pandemic-era funding on the childcare industry.
Flavio Lehner, assistant professor of Earth and atmospheric sciences, says, “The more extreme the precipitation, the bigger of a relative effect we see from climate change.”