Social sustainability and the way forward

SuperOrganic has been very much focusing on SDGs study into Japanese Corporate Manner and Strategy since this year. and we are feeling a very successful approach which is adopted by rather larger corporations.



Living in an domestic island with one simple race looking same skin color and same hair color and one language, one must speak that we are a bit too blind over what’s happening around the world today.

スクリーンショット 2018-05-06 23.12.00

In 2015, the UN launched the 17 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs). Adopted by 193 member states, the goals represent an important international step in setting humanity on a trajectory towards sustainable development. Within this course, you will get a historical overview of how sustainability has been understood, as well as a thorough introduction to the SDGs – what they are, how progress can be measured, and how the SDGs are relevant for the management of the global systems supporting humanity.


The subject of inequality appears throughout the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development, both directly and indirectly. When examined across the four different angles of inequality—access, gender, opportunity and outcomes—many goals and targets of the Sustainable Development Goals are clearly linked to inequality

In addition, when discussing inequality within the context of the SDGs, one must also take into account the term inclusive, which appears in a number of areas. From a broader perspective, the question, is the degree to which one can attach ideas about inequality to the discussion of inclusiveness. If something is inclu- sive, it implies a degree of coverage of all individuals. Therefore, the discussion of inclusive growth implies that the growth applies to everyone to an extent. This could either be that the outcomes of growth apply to everyone (i.e., rising living standards) or it could be that the opportunities for growth apply to everyone (i.e., greater equality of opportunity or higher levels of employment). Either way, inclusive seems to imply a certain stance on growth that does not contribute to rising inequalities.1Another term that appears throughout the Agenda and fea- tures prominently in a number of goals and targets is access. The idea of access to resources, services or opportunities has been recognized for quite some time as an important part of discus- sions around inequality, both as a driver when access is lacking or as an ameliorating force when access is granted (United Nations, 2005). “Improved access by the poor to public assets and services (especially in the education and health sectors) and income trans- fer programmes to sustain the poorest families are essential to changing the structure of opportunities and are key to reducing inequality.


#superorganic #sdgs #sustainablemarketing

Rika Delicious, Owner & Founder of SuperOrganic, Activist, A mother of 3 children. “Quality Taste and Beauty are in proportion, and Diversity and Individuality exist together” instagram: rika_delicious

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