The national investing bodies (NIBs) of the Church of England have announced a new ethical investment policy for the extractive industries.
08 November 2017
Shareholders of the oil giant ExxonMobil pushed through a resolution on climate change at the company’s AGM yesterday.
01 June 2017
The Church of England is to launch a new data analysis tool to help investors monitor companies’ climate-related risks.
13 December 2016
The Church Commissioners, responsible for the Church of England’s historic assets, has won three major prizes for its ethical and responsible investment work.
06 December 2016
he Provincial Synod of the Anglican Church of Southern Africa (ACSA) has agreed in principle to divest from fossil fuels.
30 September 2016
The Church Commissioners for England have lost their bid to force energy giant ExxonMobil to report annually on the impact of climate change reduction efforts.
26 May 2016
Moves by the Church of England’s investment arm, the Church Commissioners, to force global oil giant ExxonMobil to be more transparent in its plans for responding to climate change have received a boost with the news that the two leading proxy advisers, ISS and Glass Lewis, have declared their support for the move.
12 May 2016
A British parliamentarian has challenged the Church Commissioners’ stance on climate change and urged them to “read the Bible”. David Davies, the Conservative MP for Monmouth, told MPs that the parable of the oil lamps and 10 virgins in Matthew 25 supported the “cheap and ready supply of this much-maligned fossil fuel”.
05 May 2016
The Church Commissioners for England have been ranked joint tenth out of 500 of the world’s largest investment funds and given an AAA rating over their performance in tackling climate change. The list was produced by the Asset Owners Disclosure Project (AODP) for its 2016 Report on the world top 500 investors.
03 May 2016
The Church of England’s investment bodies joined a mass revolt against a proposed pay deal of some £14 million for BP chief executive Bob Dudley today. The rebellion against the company’s remunerations’ committee report saw the pay deal rejected in a non-binding vote of some 60 per cent of shareholders.
14 April 2016