Learning zone

Climate Justice

How can business put people at the heart of their climate action?

How can we support the most vulnerable people and communities who are most impacted by climate change?

What does a just transition look like? How can businesses address existing inequities, such as by gender, race, income and geography, which shape the risks and opportunities that people face? And how can businesses deliver climate justice?

Find out the answers to your business and climate justice related questions here.

Resource Kits

Explore our issue-based resource kits with downloadable, co-created learning resources. Everything you need to inform your organisation’s social impact strategy and stay ahead of emerging social impact trends.​

How can businesses put people at the heart of climate action?

This Resource Kit, supported by Pearson and developed with Change by Degrees, includes practical tools for putting people at the heart of climate action. It applies principles of climate justice to actions companies can take across their core business, philanthropy and policy advocacy.

More Climate Resources

Explore the challenge of scaling up staple food fortification to combat micronutrient deficiencies. Regulatory frameworks are in place, but implementation requires collaboration with millers and public-private partnerships. Micronutrient deficiencies affect billions, and fortification is a cost-effective solution. This article outlines six opportunities, from transparency to policy advocacy, to strengthen food fortification at scale, promoting health and nutrition worldwide.
Better data and social performance benchmarks are critical to achieving more sustainable and equitable value chains. Tom Adams and Madeline Copp of 60 Decibels discuss the need to listen to farmers directly and at scale in order to improve their livelihoods.
Despite progress, 828 million face hunger, up by 150 million due to COVID-19. The Ceres2030 study highlights key strategies: empower communities, boost farm productivity, improve food distribution. The Zero Hunger Private Sector Pledge invites companies to join efforts, pledging financial commitments. Together, we strive to end hunger sustainably by 2030.
The climate crisis demands urgent emission cuts, but equitable poverty reduction is equally critical. Science-backed metrics for Net Zero and Poverty Zero must align, driven by multilateral development banks. A three-point plan for governments and the private sector can ensure a just transition, safeguarding both the planet and its people.”
Fairtrade’s recently launched sustainable agriculture policy calls for resilient food systems built on agroecology – that is, the application of environmentally, economically and socially responsible principles to farming. Here are five reasons why our current food and farming policies need a complete reset – and how we can do it.
The Eco-Green Teens Project, initiated by a team in Nigeria, addresses the impact of the Covid-19 pandemic on food insecurity and rising prices. Through financial literacy and sustainable agriculture education, rural teenagers learned to cultivate staple foods and embrace a bio-circular economy. Empowered by the Global Youth Mobilization, the program fosters entrepreneurship and addresses UN SDGs.
Smallholder dairy farmers face numerous challenges due to limited opportunities to secure funds that could help them grow and invest in essential assets for boosting their profitability and transition to regenerative business practices. So, how can innovation and partnership step in to bridge this gap?