This paper provides a framework for impact investors as they consider how to invest in issues related to food and agriculture across asset classes.
On March 27, 2017, the Global Sustainable Investment Alliance (GSIA), released its biennial Global Sustainable Investment Review 2016. The report found that global sustainable investment assets reached $22.89 trillion at the start of 2016, a 25% increase from 2014.
This toolkit outlines a range of strategies for how health systems are using their investment assets to help address the resource gaps that keep communities from achieving better health and well-being.
On December 14, 2016, Croatan Institute, in partnership with DivestInvest Philanthropy, published a new paper titled, “Climate-Related Investment for Resilient Communities: Divest-Invest Opportunities in Community-Oriented Climate Solutions.”
This paper explores the rapidly evolving landscape of opportunities to invest in solutions to climate change that pursue both positive environmental and social, community-level impacts.
Croatan Institute senior fellows Josh Humphreys and Christi Electris participated in a convening on shareholder engagement which took place at the Harvard Faculty Club in Cambridge, MA on November 17.
The paper focuses in particular on the Fund’s fossil free investment strategy, examples of its high impact private investments, and its criteria for ESG investing.
The paper provides a framework to help impact investors expand the scope of investing in LGBT issues across asset classes. It is the first effort to structure a total portfolio approach thematically around LGBT equality.
A group of investors has released a new white paper, Investing in Equality: Integrating LGBT Issues into Total Portfolio Activation. The paper was prepared by Croatan Institute with the guidance of the Social Justice Fund Northwest, Out Leadership, and Trillium Asset Management.
In a statement organized by Trillium Asset Management, Croatan Institute and the New York City Comptroller, investors representing $2.1 Trillion in collective assets under management are calling for a full repeal of North Carolina’s notorious House Bill 2.