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Sustainable Investing

Environmental, Social & Governance Risk Management.

The demand  to factor in sustainability risk for investments  by Regulators, Shareholders and  other Stakeholders has risen exponentially in recent years. The three ESG factors lay the base for tangible financial impacts to occur upon and if remedied early can on the contrary create significant intangible value.
Comprehensive ESG Scoring
Improve your ESG Performance and Direct the Narrative
• Environmental Impacts
• Environmental Policies
• Environmental Improvement Plan
• Co2Footprint & Energy Consumption
• Environmental regulation conflicts
• Biodiversity
• Fair Labour Practises
• Diversity & Inclusivity
• Supplier Code of Code of Conduct
• Customer Data & Cyber Security
• Health & Safety Policies
• Social Influence Responsibility
• Tax and Structure Transparency
• Fraud & Bribery Detections
• Whistle Blower Programs
• Corporate Governance
• Ongoing & Historic Cases
• Regulatory Environment
More than a Question Bank!
Our 4 Step approach does so much more!
Step 1
Define Risk & SDG's
Risk Appetite
Create your Risk Appetite statement and assign a guiding score to streamline decision making

Sustainable Development Goals
Set SMART SDG Goals you want to achieve and compare your

Step 2
Calculate your Inherent Risk
Inherent Ranking
Understand which attributes of each ESG factor poses the highest risk and on the contrary adds potential value to your Investment. The outcome of this can be used to guide the level and terms of investment for underwriters. It also helps highlight to shareholders what risks need controls to make an intolerable risk feasible or what controls can make an investment more lucrative.

Step 3
Identify & Analyse Controls
• Identify Controls on highlighted Risks and Key Value Drivers. Request Documentation such policies, procedures, compliance registers.

• Analyse how well a Control is implemented, having a control written on paper doesn't really help!

• Remediate by Assigning New Controls for Each ESG Factor to drive additional value and reduce the overall residual Risk.
Step 4
Calculate the Residual Risk & Value
• Assess your Residual Value and Residual Risk against your Risk Appetite and Sustainable Development Goals you set out in the first step

• Add in contextual information on what that Residual Value or Risk means, is it a decreasing or developing factor.

• Set Re-Assessment reminders and invite your team for secondary views!

• Export a beautiful reports to help you streamline your investment decisions.
Managed ESG Service
Independent Peer reviews & Benchmarking!
Investors are increasingly turning to ESG metrics to assess a company’s exposure to a range of environmental, social and governance risks. However, too often the data is inconsistent and incomparable and represents a significant barrier to responsible investment practice. This becomes even more challenging when investors are faced with making responsible investment decisions about unlisted equities, where less information is publicly available.

Our Environmental, Social & Governance risk management service provides an automated application of ESG measurement practices to the unlisted equities market. Key benefits of our ESG risk management service are that, as an automated platform, we bring ease and accuracy to ESG reporting and disclosures. Our platform provides a lower cost of ownership in contrast to hiring a team of a similar size and experience, requires little to no training and setup, allows implementation of a structured& well refined process all the while being a completely scalable solution with forecastable pricing
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Our Guide to ESG..
What is ESG & it's Importance?
The purpose of ESG
ESG (Environmental, Social & Governance) is a risk management framework which measures the sustainability and societal impact of a company and helps determine future financial performance. Environmental criteria focus on how a company considers its stewardship obligations towards the natural environment. Social criteria evaluates how a company fosters its people and culture and the effect of this on the broader community. Governance refers to rules or principles defining rights, responsibilities, and expectations between different stakeholders in the governance of corporations. The purpose of ESG analysis is to consider how companies serve society and how this impacts their current and future performance.

Why its Growing in Importance
Increased environmental consciousness, social change and the reformation of corporate governance structures has compelled investors to think more carefully about the potential environmental and societal harms associated with a company's activities. There is growing recognition that the financial sector has a pivotal role to play in meeting global targets, such as those laid out in the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals.

What is there to gain
Beneficiaries and clients are calling for greater transparency about how and where their money is invested, and investors have a responsibility to understand and incorporate their ESG preferences. There is also increasingly compelling evidence that higher ESG ratings align with long-term financial performance. Finally, regulation designed to drive capital towards sustainable investments has increased because of the realisation that the financial sector can play an important role in meeting global challenges such as climate change, modern slavery and tax avoidance.

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