Archive

  • ESG data: Transformation by regulation

    05 June 2022

    As the latest update of Environmental Finance's ESG Data Guide is released, the next growth phase of the rapidly evolving ESG data market will be driven by regulation, writes Peter Cripps

  • CDP: Time to debunk the myth that water is immaterial to financials

    09 May 2022

    A third of financials still fail to assess water risk, Cate Lamb tells Genevieve Redgrave

  • We must go 'back to basics' on carbon emissions data

    09 May 2022

    The problems with carbon emission disclosure and estimation data remain significant. Only mandatory reporting can solve the issue, Jaakko Kooroshy tells Ahren Lester.

  • Minimising the cost of the ESG reporting burden

    26 April 2022

    The EU's sustainable finance action plan will increase operating costs by more than €20 billion, argues Andy Sloan

  • Climate infrastructure investment - what's the hold-up?

    20 April 2022

    Why is more capital not being channeled towards renewables, asks Mili Fomicov

  • Breckinridge devises framework for net zero assessments

    19 April 2022

    The fixed income investor believes assessing companies' transition plans is a material investment consideration, writes Genevieve Redgrave

  • Berlin Hyp: Pushing bond innovation despite regulatory frustration

    18 April 2022

    After issuing its award-winning sustainability-linked bond in 2021, Berlin Hyp continues to look for opportunities to innovate in sustainable finance. Ahren Lester reports

  • Taxonomania

    14 April 2022

    Can the patchwork of taxonomies springing up across the world ever be reconciled, ask Genevieve Redgrave and Peter Cripps

  • Milestone 'rhino' bond delivers 'sustainability squared'

    08 April 2022

    Investors seeking 'additionality' should be excited by the ground-breaking 'rhino' bond, the World Bank tells Ahren Lester

  • Comment: Do the SEC's climate rules go far enough?

    22 March 2022

    Investors heralded US climate disclosure rules - but in which areas could they go further, asks Michael Hurley