Sure, there are going to be challenges in food production. But the CEO of the world's largest pork processor is excited to take them on. By Shelley DuBoisShelley DuBois, writer-reporter - Apr 17, 2012 9:49 PM ET
Cargill CEO Greg Page says industry leaders will need to re-think the cost of water to sustainably feed the world's growing population. Could natural gas help the water pricing problem?
FORTUNE -- Cargill CEO Greg Page is going to ask us all to think about doing something we hate: pay more for some stuff. "We try to get people to think about price as one of the real necessary elements for MOREShelley DuBois, writer-reporter - Apr 17, 2012 8:39 PM ET
Sprint Nextel CEO Dan Hesse is all for sustainability. The trick will be getting Wall Street on board.
One of the many benefits of being CEO is that you've got the clout to implement some of the things you believe in. For Sprint CEO Dan Hesse, a self-described "son of a Great Depression kid," this means trying to reduce waste and, in general, run a green company.
But that logic doesn't necessarily MOREShelley DuBois, writer-reporter - Apr 17, 2012 2:49 PM ET
Ford CEO Alan Mulally has given the auto manufacturer a makeover, and it seems to be working. But to continue to succeed, Ford will have to make smaller cars, grow globally and go green.
By Shelley DuBois, writer-reporter
FORTUNE -- Ford's F-150 truck conjures up images of mudding and hauling huge loads. The car still makes up much of the American economy's backbone, Ford CEO Alan Mulally will tell you. But to MOREShelley DuBois, writer-reporter - Apr 17, 2012 3:38 AM ET
Panelists at Fortune's Brainstorm Green conference all say that natural gas should give way to cleaner fuels in the future. But how long will it take to get there?
By Shelley DuBois, writer-reporter
FORTUNE -- What can the executive director of the Sierra Club and a Shell executive agree on? That natural gas can serve as a bridge fuel in the United States, carrying the country from its dependence on oil to MOREShelley DuBois, writer-reporter - Apr 16, 2012 7:53 PM ET
It's hard to get a handle on the hacker community, but here's a look at the range of people -- from lone geeks to organized governments -- who could be behind recent security breaches.
FORTUNE -- The recent hacking headlines make it seem like we're in the middle of a cyberwar: In the past few weeks, there have been revelations of security breaches at organizations including Citigroup, Sony, the IMF, and MOREShelley DuBois, writer-reporter - Jun 16, 2011 1:58 PM ET
As the polar ice caps recede, Canada plans Asian shipping routes and sustainable developments for its northern lands.
FORTUNE -- Climate change is reshaping our world from pole to pole. But one result of global warming could alter the face of commerce in North America and Asia forever: the opening, thanks to the melting polar ice caps, of a new maritime shipping route through the Arctic ocean. The route would connect MOREShelley DuBois, writer-reporter - Jun 3, 2011 11:04 AM ET
Companies that tout their environmental sustainability cred could have a competitive edge in attracting the younger generation's best and brightest.
FORTUNE -- When a recruiter wants to snag top talent away from the competition, they often tout time-honored perks like bonuses, stock options and vacation time. But recruiters looking to put their best foot forward should add a new item to the arsenal: a company's environmental sustainability record.
A growing body of MOREShelley DuBois, writer-reporter - Jun 2, 2011 11:00 AM ET
Pepsi cut out the market research middleman and let users make and vote on ads. Result? Most memorable Super Bowl ad of 2011.
Apparently, a video of a pug knocking down a glass door on top of some guy is a good way to sell junk food. But Pepsi didn't spend millions doing market research to come up with the concept, called "Pug Attack." Instead, the company leveraged its most valuable marketing MOREShelley DuBois, writer-reporter - Feb 10, 2011 11:51 AM ET
By Michael Kanellos, Editor in Chief of Greentech Media. His colleagues Shayle Kann, Shyam Mehta, MJ Shiao, Rob Day, Eric Wesoff and Brett Prior also contributed.
The green tech industry will fondly remember 2010. After enduring collapsing prices and lackluster demand in 2009, solar companies saw panel shipments grow by an astounding 93 percent to 125 percent this year. Waiting lists for the new electric cars from Nissan and General MOREDec 29, 2010 1:05 PM ET
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