President Biden has issued a groundbreaking Executive Order to steer America toward leadership in harnessing the potential of artificial intelligence (AI) while managing its associated risks.
Navigating the world of carbon assurance and greenhouse gas (GHG) inventories can be a complex task for any organization. However, with the guidance and expertise provided by Schellman, a trusted leader in assurance and auditing, preparing for a smooth GHG assurance becomes a manageable and essential endeavor.
In our rapidly evolving world, climate change has become an undeniable reality that affects every corner of the globe. As humanity grapples with the consequences of its actions, the responsibility to halt and reverse climate change rests on our shoulders. Businesses, spanning all sectors, are stepping up to the plate, recognizing the urgent need to measure their carbon footprints.
The National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) has made a significant move in introducing its groundbreaking AI Risk Management Framework (AI RMF). Designed to empower organizations and individuals with comprehensive risk management guidance, the AI RMF aims to create a world where AI can thrive responsibly.
The Securities and Exchange Commission's (SEC) final rule on Cybersecurity Risk Management, Strategy, Governance, and Incident Disclosure will require buy-in and active preparation from several departments of your organization to accommodate the new requirements.
In today's business landscape, Environmental, Social, and Governance (ESG) factors have gained significant prominence as organizations worldwide are recognizing not only the importance of incorporating sustainable and responsible practices into their operations but also the many benefits of doing so.
The Growing Pressure for Corporations to Embrace ESG In recent times, regulators at global and national levels have been advocating for greater disclosure of ESG (Environmental, Social, and Governance) issues and standards among organizations. Legal developments and demands for corporate transparency have encouraged the emergence of many rating agencies and reporting frameworks.
In 2004, the campaign Go Red For Women was born to raise awareness among women about their greatest health threat—heart disease. Slowly, the campaign grew into a movement bringing together thousands of women.