The Environmental Business Journal provides valuable services as a strategic leader and partner for environmental-energy businesses and industries. In this interview, featured in Volume XXXI, No. 3/4, James Strock discusses environmental trends.
Professor Joel A. Mintz, of Nova Southeastern University Law School has written an informative and important book: Enforcement at the EPA: High Stakes and Hard Choices.
This comprehensive, highly readable volume holds value for anyone concerned with environmental improvement in the United States, the evolving role of law enforcement, and 21st century public administration.
The cliché is that every day should be Earth Day.
We’ve all become more attuned to the ways in which all of our actions–individually and collectively–can create environmental costs.
In the nature of things, we also have more opportunities to serve and lead as environmental stewards.
21st century environmental leadership is emerging in distinctive ways from its 20th century antecedents.
Serve to Lead outlines the Information Age trends that are disrupting leadership, management, and communication in all fields. The passage of time is making these changes ever more evident. Effective, 21st Century Leadership is quite distinct from traditional leadership. Leaders need a new, updated toolbox in order to serve effectively.
The emergence of 21st Century Leadership in business is unmistakable. Its rise in non-governmental organizations is also well underway.
These changes have placed outliers in sharp relief. Perhaps the greatest outlier is our politics and government.
It’s past time to disrupt politics.
For this reason, I’ve written Disrupt Politics: Reset Washington.
Der Speigel puts the issue plainly: Is Volkswagen committing suicide?
How can the iconic automaker restore its position?
The Volkswagen problem and its solution are a matter of values.