The annual The Future of ESG Data conference returns for its fourth year, arriving on the 16th of October 2023 in London.
Building on the enormous popularity of last year's event, The Future of ESG Data conference returns as a central source of discussion and learning for the rapidly evolving ESG Data industry. This one-day event will offer unrivalled insight from industry leading experts on all aspects of the industry.
Register to join us and be a part of the conversation on the future of ESG Data.
If you are interested in partnering with us for these events, please contact Bryn Hossack at firstname.lastname@example.org, to discuss your specific requirements and the opportunities available.
Some of the key areas of discussion include:
Industry responses to the new SEC disclosure regulations
Standardized framework for ESG reporting
Current political and legal landscape for ESG
Investor insights on emerging disclosure regulations and standards
How are corporates building ESG reporting strategies?
The role of ESG data in the transition to net zero
We are proud that over 60% of delegates who attend this conference are from corporates and financial institutions.
Shaping the future of ESG data
ESG Data EMEA 2022 – video interviews
Measuring the financial consequences of climate transition
Joseph Noss looks at why backward-looking emissions reporting provides no guarantee of reducing exposure to transition risk
Accounting for Asia's biodiversity
The finance industry should develop its own methods of biodiversity accounting, argues ADM's Christopher Botsford
Explainer: The Transition Pathway Initiative
The TPI has emerged as a key investor tool for assessing transition risk, write Rory Sullivan and Valentin Jahn
Asia-focused ESG technology on the rise
Technology built in and for local markets can provide valuable benefits, argues Darian McBain. Genevieve Redgrave reports
Calls for the ISSB to place greater focus on transition
Some investors argue the International Sustainability Standards Board needs to place the transition to a net zero economy at the heart of its forthcoming standards. Michael Hurley reports