Coke’s legendary supply chain under threat
Promoting sustainability throughout the supply chain begins with going straight to the source to assess environmental and social impacts. As the demand for water continues to increase around the world, and as water becomes scarcer and the quality of available water deteriorates companies like Coca Cola will be more and more affected by the problem.
Coca-Cola claims to have attained water neutrality, but are communities truly reaping the benefits?
Can this multinational tea producer weather the storm climate change brings with it?
What do you get when you cross Scandinavian craftsmanship with Silicon Valley cash and add a heavy dose of caffeine? A “bike-powered coffee cart that could take on Starbucks” according to Fast Company. Wheelys is a Stockholm-based coffee store company, without any stores. Instead, the company crafts and sells bicycle-mounted cafes to “young, hungry eco entrepreneurs from all over the world.” These carts are well-tested, functional micro stores serving organic goods and run purely on solar and body power. With a price tag that is a fraction (around less than 1%) of ownership of a brick-and-mortar coffee shop, Wheelys is challenging the traditional café model with its mission to make the world “greener with every cup of coffee.”