To celebrate Earth Week, we asked members of our exclusive Young Presidents' Organization Chief Executive Network to tell us how their companies go green.
A big loss by pension giant CalPERS highlights the perils of investing based on principles alone. Young Presidents' Organization member Mark Hebner reveals his strategy.
Tupperware CEO Rick Goings discussed the popularity of his company's reusable water bottles, global growth and what's in store for consumers the rest of 2013.
Hybrids used to be for the early adapters and eco-friendly Hollywood elite, but now they are really going mainstream, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
The "Fast Money" traders share their "earth-friendly" trades.
New developments could mean big things for alternative energy and related stocks.
Kelly Blue Book attempts to answer which fuel-efficient car should be picked from its list of Top 10 Green Cars for 2013.
Waste Management CEO David Steiner chats with CNBC about how his clients are going green and whether his company will be able to profit from recycling.
Being socially and environmentally responsible does not have to be achieved at the expense of profits. In Mayorga Coffee's case, focusing on sustainability has been a competitive advantage.
As part of NBC Universal's "Green is Universal" Earth Week initiative, MillerCoors breaks the news on CNBC's Squawk Box that its Golden, Colorado brewery -- the largest single-site brewery in the world -- will become a zero waste facility, recycling or reusing 99 percent of all brewery waste, in just a few weeks.
Buddy Teaster, CEO of Souls4Souls, which distributes used footwear to the needy, and a member of the Young Presidents' Organization member, tells us why Earth Day still matters.
New environmental threats that laws cannot address are fostering a fresh grassroots call to action, says guest commentator Terry Tamminen.
The self-sustaining building, which generates all its own electricity and collects its own water, could inspire more action to raise awareness about the environment and the need to curb climate change.
It’s alive! Inside the world’s greenest building.
The drought that ravaged much of the U.S. in 2012 shows no sign of letting up in some sections of the country.
BP is now a markedly less "green" company than it was a few short years ago, highlighting certain business realities taking hold in the energy industry.
This week there's sure to be plenty of talk about the environmental impact of the proposed Keystone XL pipeline. But the real debate begins hundreds of miles north where the oil comes from, in Fort McMurray, Alberta—the unofficial capitol of oil sands country.