Transcription: Social Responsibility Profiles 1 - YouTube

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All right welcome.

I want to talk about the social responsibility profiles that you're supposed to do now.
That says you're supposed to do with the partner and if you feel you need a partner, I will try it again randomly assign you a partner in the class, but it's a little bit difficult to get together.
Then we can do a lot on Google Docs and that's where a thing.

So maybe some of you just don't feel confident enough that you want to do it on your own and then you need a partner, and I could look for those people and say I sign them up with other people.

However, if you want to do on your own, which is you know you it's hoping easier to do it schedules, you don't have to evolve that stuff, then I'm just saying everybody kind of does it on their own, unless some people feel that they really need to.
So this is in the general slot there.

It's got the social responsibility profiles right here, and these are just examples.
Couple were done two summers ago and the well three summers ago.
I think - and these two were done last summer, so I just pulled them out and let's go through here.

Real quick.
So here is Patagonia.
Let me flip this over, so it there we go so I'm actually, I actually highlight highlighted Patagonia in my own presentation, so they came along and improved on that.

So I thought was pretty good a little bit about the history of Patagonia and how it started and what they're all about their core values.
They felt it was important for them to go ahead and restate all of that.
So here's a YouTube, video and they've got a new booklet, 2018 we're in business to save our planet and go through and looks at some of the stuff that that's in there now that's in the presentation and like like I said I don't I want you to Go ahead and look at it on your own, but go through the presentation to get to it.

They me have the ability to you know, put in the closed caption at all sorts of thing, those that are super positive them.
So that's what that's! What we wanted to do with that all right: let's go ahead and close out of this real, quick and then whip on back to here Pataca.
When the action works, they got their website and tells you what that's all about so there's a link to that.

Even have a little video about what the action works is all about.

Once again, you can be a pitcher, you can watch it on YouTube digit.
This is from 2018.

It's a little deal here once more.
That's something you might want to look at some of the goals they have is to look at the fair trade, and this is them from their web page.
That's what that links.

This is a nice program.
Warn we're program.
Patagonia operates the largest gun repair facility in North America.

Repair is a radical act and then some of the things that they have there and I'm Black Friday.
They have this whole campaign about, don't go out and buy things and talks about how much it costs to do all that kind of stuff, and here this is their new initiative, reduce repair, reuse and recycle.
So they feel that they're doing a pretty good job.

In terms of getting you to re, wear the clothes and and here's some of the impact of the of the jacket itself as it comes to that employee life, let my people go surfing, and so they have that going on some of the good things that happen There so the social responsibility you know profile, can you know talk about diversity, could talk on their own training, their employees manufacturing processes, all those sorts of things.
One of the things that textiles have done historically is they've had to put their products in low labor cost countries and they generally isolated themselves from their own factories over there by having somebody else, be in charge of that and moving it down several different layers, and So there's multiple companies between them and the actual labor that goes on, and that is really the problematic part of this type in terms of social responsibility.
Are they paying fair wages? Are they are the working condition safe? Are they training people what's going on with all of that, and so one of the things they're trying to do is daily email, some phone contact, third-party auditors quality team visit trade nearly and their auditor like right here - is a third party, so it's not them auditing Themselves, oh, yes, we did a good job there they're going on and doing that no partner factories can employ children under the age of 15 and out of itself is an interesting concept.

What, if you're 13 and the primary breadwinner for your family, which happens in a lot of countries, do you do not employ but do not provide jobs, some other stuff in terms of the labor and their fair trade there, and that was Patagonia.
So I thought that was again pretty interesting.
Let us go to another one here.

This is L'oreal.
This is from a couple of years ago and again we're going to need to change the deal here, a little background on it, beauty's Universal and obviously we want women to look good, that's one of their things.
Their principles of integrity, respect okay, some stuff that that they have together the thing that they focused in on this article on this presentation was this ad campaign that came out in 1973 because you're worth it, it was kind of the first.

They changed the whole way that we advertise to women 80 percent of women at least recognized the slogan for L'oreal even today.
So this is not the original ad, but it is a thing kind of a case study about the ad.

There is no closed caption here, but I think that's interesting and once again you may want to look at and see the impact of it.

This was, I believe, the I think it might have been the original actress in the ad and her talk about the profound impact that it had on other people, so there's there's app that they had going on.
This is another campaign that was more recent again.
I really like it.

What we have here is another two-minute clip and let me click on the closed caption, so you can get that going on now, all right kind of bounced out of that.
So that's pretty good.
Here's part of that thing as well.

I thought this is an interesting part of what they're trying to do when that is to support stem for women sixty thousand dollars annually for the contributions it's damn high, post, doctoral women.
I know you only get to see five, but it is a great way to start three million in grants over 13 years.
So that's what you're looking for sharing beauty with all that I give here some stuff that they have them going on here as well.

This is another video I think the Enola they have some other stuff at the end, sustainable consumption.
Alright, once again, I think you need to watch the rest of it by going through the presentation slides themselves.
This is what it's like to work at L'oreal, the headquarters and stuff, and that's the end of it.

I thought was interesting and, and one of the things that you need to be aware of when you put your own case together, you're looking at a particular business, is it you've gone to the company company web page and it's a company web page, they're, gon na, Say we're doing a great job, we're doing the best it's out there were way above industry standards, but what's the real issue is cosmetics, of course, is animal cruelty using harsh chemicals? Where do they come from? I mean if you talk palm oil, for example, then you're taking down the rainforests and in Indonesia and ruin ruining or anything habitat.
It's you know those are some real issues and and don't just go to the company web page and say hey.
This is what they're saying you probably need to you know.

Look at recent news articles, look at the news and sustainability and see if you can't get something they're just different than a press release.
It might be something that describes their efforts from an outside source as well.

All right, that's a ten minute presentation.

I want to show you two more there, and so I'm gon na pop it here and we'll show you the last two that I highlighted as examples.


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