Today we launched our fifth annual citizenship report. We have embedded citizenship in our culture since 1952 and, five years ago, we committed to take an even more robust citizenship journey.
Today is Veterans Day in the U.S. – a day we honor people who have served in the U.S. Armed Forces. I want to express my deep appreciation and gratitude to our veterans and military families.
More Global Citizenship Posts
On this day 63 years ago, my father established Edelman with the belief that by providing outstanding work, achieving results with talented teams of professionals and giving back to the community, Edelman could become a major company in the growing field of public relations.
I am proud that teams from Edelman Chicago and Edelman Washington, D.C. have partnered with Give an Hour as the pro bono communications partner for The Campaign to Change Direction.
Edelman was proud to join the #GivingTuesday celebration with participation from 12 of our global offices.
Ninety percent of the surveyed unemployed veterans are still searching for work and 67 percent agree that employers don’t understand how military skills can be applied to the workplace.
As we have learned through our global citizenship program, corporate social responsibility is a slow and steady — but ultimately rewarding — journey within an ever-evolving landscape.
The Community Investment Grant program offers a window in to the societal issues that our colleagues care about. In 2014, we saw that animal welfare was an important issue to our colleagues in India.
Community Investment Grant winners in Canada focus on empowering their communities through opportunities that foster learning and development in unique ways.
Four days, 1,166 hours, 300 volunteers, 12 local organizations. This was the result of Edelman Chicago’s first ever Week of Service.
Of the 25 Community Investment Grants awarded to employees in our Chicago office, 13 focused on strengthening and supporting the local community.
Serving in the military gave me life experiences that inhabit my work ethic. I’m no longer a Marine, but I still employ the experience and training I gained then in what we military folk call “the Civilian world.”