Every class has its star pupil, and
is the clear sustainable paper leaderin this group. With a robust paper reduction goal and a strengthened FSCpreerence, its top grade is well-earned.
Bank o America’
s paper policy shows respect or endangered orests. Itspaper reduction target is solid. Clariying its FSC preerence and droppingSFI’s greenwash certifcation label would bring it up a notch
s paper policy eatures an FSC preerence and shuns paperrom valuable intact orests. But dropping SFI rom its policy and setting ameasurable paper reduction goal would help do more or orests.
With a new paper policy in the works,
has already committed to makean FSC purchase preerence and avoid SFI greenwash. Good steps or thetelecom giant.
United Services Automobile Association (USAA)
istaking steps to avoid promoting the SFI. It is also boosting FSC use in directmail paper, but more is needed on paper reduction and recycled content.
just adopted its frst paper procurement policy–and it has a clearpreerence or FSC. Now Discover should add detailed goals or other keycriteria, such as recycled fber and reduction.
is embracing an FSC preerence and dropping SFI rom its roadatlas. Now it can be ‘a good neighbor’ to orests by raising the bar orrecycled paper and reducing consumption in its upcoming paper policy revision.
has some positive paper reduction practices and has steered clearo SFI greenwash. It can advance beyond average by setting measurabletargets around FSC and recycled content.
uses a air amount o FSC paper, the companyutilizes an embarrassingly small percentage o recycled fber and lacks trans-parency in its paper policies and goals.
uses a gargantuan amount o paper, mostly or junkmail. Though they use some FSC paper, Chase should go on a paperconsumption diet and avoid the SFI greenwash trap.
s amous gecko may be green, but the company’s paper practices areanything but. This notorious junk mailer ailed to return our survey and hasno apparent paper policy. It’s acting like a cave man on paper.
, one o America’s major insurance companies, appears to behiding behind its giant red umbrella. Simple math: No survey response + publicsilence on its paper practices = Failure. What did orests ever do to them?
This year’s Green Grades Report Card examines the paper practices o a dozen Fortune 500 companiesthat consume vast amounts o paper. Here you’ll fnd which major companies are taking responsibilityor their orest impact–and which companies are lagging behind.
Ugh.Still room toimprove...