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Edited by Oksana Mont

Evaluating achievements, challenges and future avenues for research, this book explores how new dimensions of knowledge and practice contest, reshape and advance traditional understandings of sustainable consumption governance.
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Edited by Stephen F. McCool and Keith Bosak

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Edited by Stephen F. McCool and Keith Bosak

Exploring tourism in an increasingly valuable landscape, this forward-looking book examines the importance of the sustainability of global travel. Leading authors in the field outline the major trajectories for research helpful in developing a sustainable and environmentally-minded industry.
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Edited by Joseph Sarkis

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Edited by Joseph Sarkis

Supply chain management has long been a feature of industry and commerce but, with increasing demands from consumers, producers are spending more time and money investing in ways to make supply chains more sustainable. This exemplary Handbook provides readers with a comprehensive overview of current research on sustainable supply chain management.
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Geoffrey Jones

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Geoffrey Jones

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Varieties of Green Business

Industries, Nations and Time

Geoffrey Jones

This book provides rich new empirical evidence on green business as it examines its variation between industries and nations, and over time. It demonstrates the deep historical origins of endeavors to create for-profit businesses that were more responsible and sustainable, but also how these strategies have faced constraints, trade-offs and challenges of legitimacy. Based on extensive interviews and archives from around the world, the book asks why green business succeeds more in some contexts than others, and draws lessons from failure as well as success.
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Edited by Sabri Boubaker, Douglas Cumming and Duc K. Nguyen

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Eleonora Broccardo and Maria Mazzuca

This chapter analyses how financial innovations and financial engineering can contribute to sustainability. The topic is discussed using the lens (and the examples) of finance. While different solutions can be used, we focus on green bonds (GBs) and social impact bonds (SIBs). The unique feature of GBs is the issuer’s statement to raise capital to fund investments with a specific environmental impact, whereas SIBs are innovative financial instruments which require the use of sophisticated techniques to fund social investments by reallocating risks and responsibilities among interested (private and public) parties. Our analysis rationale is that the increase of the understanding of the market (GBs) and of the instruments’ functioning (SIBs), also from a financial perspective – the one used in the chapter – can improve their use. We create a conceptual framework within which it is possible to analyse the financial instruments available for financing sustainability. Successively we analyse GBs, presenting both the main standards and the sources of guidelines for these instruments and market stakeholders; next, we focus on the so-called labelled green bond market. We analyse the social impact bonds clarifying their dynamics, structure and participants, after which we discuss the case study of Newpin SBB. GBs and the SIBs enable the achievement of different economic goals, which are separately discussed. They also pose risks and challenges, which we analyse by using a common framework.