john ruggie

In this blog series, Aaron Marr Page, a law professor and human rights lawyer with over a decade of on-the-ground experience
This blog series has been examining the booming new field of Business & Human Rights (BHR), which has revolutionized how the world's leading multinational corporations are talking about and engaging with human rights.
The Facing Finance publication contains multiple inaccuracies. Accurate information regarding ExxonMobil's policies and activities
And then there is the question of negotiating power. As we saw particularly in Part II of this series, there is an ongoing
FIFA "must use its influence to address these human rights risks as determinedly as it does to pursue its commercial interests."
While collaborative and optimistic in tone, as one would expect from a famous bridge-builder like Ruggie, his letter nonetheless
There is no begrudging the almost magical success of "Business & Human Rights" (BHR) -- the new name for the newly revamped field of human rights advocacy that has emerged over the last decade to, well, supplement (read: not replace) what used to go by "corporate accountability."
A new important framework and tool has been added to the human rights tool kit as we celebrate Human Rights Day in 2011.
Below is a list of the top five sociopolitical risks that global multinationals must be aware of, prepare for, and confront proactively, lest they face the prospect of falling behind.
What happens when the Chinese request all PC's include internal hardware mechanisms for the tracking and monitoring of its users?
As Sudan's President Omar al-Bashir boasted, "Just when some countries gave us sanctions, God gave us oil." It's expensive to wage genocide.
With its growing impact on socio-economic conditions, business has a role to play in finally bringing the Declaration's principles to their universal realization.