|| Print ||
|Wednesday, February 01, 2006|
According to the Center for Corporate Citizenship at Boston College, a company that establishes itself as a leading corporate citizen through philanthropy is not only likely to achieve measurable bottom-line benefits. It is also likely to improve recruitment; increase staff morale, performance and retention; enrich team building; and contribute to employee skill development.
Employees want to work for companies that reflect their values and display a concern for social principles as well as profits. In the 2004 Cone CorporateCitizenship Study, 81% of Americans polled said that a company’s commitment to a social issue is important when deciding where to work.
Many companies have found that involving employees in corporate citizenship sends a clear message that it cares about its employees. According to a 2001 Boston College report, employees who think highly of a company’s giving program also show a strong sense of loyalty to the company. Among employees who were aware of their employer’s support for community activities, more than 35% said they felt more committed to their jobs.
Friday, July 10, 2015
BY GREGG MORRIS
Rita Hansen aims to scale natural gas vehicle innovation.
Thursday, June 18, 2015
While most categories of commercial real estate have performed well, one of the most robust has been apartment buildings.
Wednesday, July 15, 2015
We asked readers how Obamacare has impacted their business.
Thursday, June 11, 2015
In 2014, total revenue for camping and day use in Oregon State Parks was a little more than $17 million. That figure may even higher this year "because we've had exceptionally nice weather," Hughes says.
Monday, July 13, 2015
BY KIM MOORE
A conversation with Greg Lambert, president of Mid Oregon Personnel Services.
Friday, July 17, 2015
Photographer Jason Kaplan takes a look at Murray's Pharmacy in Heppner. The family owned business is run by John and Ann Murray, who were featured in our July/August cover story: 10 Innovators in Rural Health Care.
Friday, July 10, 2015
BY DAN COOK
The Affordable Care Act has triggered a rush on health care plan redesign, a process fraught with hidden costs and consequences.
|10 Innovators in Rural Health|
|The Private 150: From Strength to Strength|
|Downtime with Debra Ringold|
|Flattery with Numbers|
|Farm in a Box|
|Preserving the Legacy|
|Best Buy will sell Apple Watch, is hoping it boosts sales|
|Biologist estimates 80% of sockeye population could die due to hot water|
|Fiat Chrysler must offer to buy back 500K Dodge Ram trucks|
|Portland kayakers protest ship owned by Shell Oil Company|
|Amazon earns $92M in profit|
|Under Armour bests Q2 earnings expectations|
|More than a hundred passengers forced to stay overnight at PDX|
Court experience helps legal firm anticipate potential problems for clients and prevent expensive litigation.
When Garmin AT needed to consolidate operations for its 550 employees, it scanned its entire corporate map for possible sites.
The technology industry is always in flux. And this rapid rate of change poses challenges to companies ranging from nimble startups aiming to make their mark to established organizations fighting to remain relevant. This is particularly true in the competitive digital display market, where an Oregon company has been at the forefront of nearly every major breakthrough in the last three decades.
A look back at the shifting sands of Portland’s growth and development.
Robert S. Wiggins has joined Lane Powell as a Shareholder in the Corporate/M&A Practice Group. Wiggins is a well-known lawyer, entrepreneur, and investor with more than 30 years of experience leading and advising established and emerging companies in the Pacific Northwest. Wiggins will focus his practice on offering outside general counsel services, including general corporate and board representation, business transactions and capital events.
DEDICATION PARTY: Help the Port of The Dalles celebrate its newest shovel-ready industrial land Friday, July 31, from 1:30 to 4 p.m.