Last month William McDonough gave a lecture, “Design for the Circular Economy in the Ecological Century,” part of the Oppenheim Lecture Series.
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Many of the programs that took place at Davos 2015 were related to Cradle to Cradle and the circular economy. The number of sessions that discussed these themes compared to previous […]
In the latest installment of The McDonough Conversations, William McDonough and Joel Makower talk soil. “The packaging we are designing will either go back to soil or go back to […]
Veolia, a global leader in optimized resource management, published a holiday gift guide titled “The circular guide to Christmas,” offering suggestions on environmentally conscious gifts including The Upcycle: Beyond Sustainability–Designing […]
Benjamin Moore’s paint Natura®, professional coating Ultra Spec® 500 and zero-VOC waterborne colorants received Cradle to Cradle Certified(TM) at the Silver level from the Cradle to Cradle Products Innovation Institute.
The McDonough Conversations: Why nature needs humans By Joel Makower Published May 05, 2014 on Greenbiz.com This is the latest installment in a regular series of conversations with William McDonough (@billmcdonough), designer, architect, author and entrepreneur. View […]
Inspiring goals, combined with good design, can help companies do more good, instead of just less bad, argues William McDonough
Carnegie has been on a seven-year journey to create the world’s first bio-based interior textile that doesn’t compromise performance, value or aesthetics.
Playworld Systems, a leading manufacturer of imaginative playground and fitness equipment, is committed to measurably reducing its impact on the environment. The company’s aggressive action to eliminate polyvinyl chloride (PVC) helped Playworld Systems become the first and only playground manufacturer to have its products Cradle to Cradle Certified Silver.
In an effort to chronicle the sustainability movement through McDonough’s eyes, Stanford University Libraries has engaged in a unique experiment by creating the academic institution’s first “Living Archive.”