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90% owned by Loews Corporation
|CNA Financial Corporation||USA||website|
|CNA Financial Corporation|
This company is listed as having best practice on a report card on lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender equality in corporate America.
Source: Human Rights Campaign (2020)
This company received a score of 3.9/100 in the Newsweek Green Ranking 2017, which ranks the world's largest publicly traded companies on eight indicators covering energy, greenhouse gases, water, waste, fines and penalties, linking executive pay to sustainability targets, board-level committee oversight of environmental issues and third-party audits. Ranking methodology by Corporate Knights and HIP Investor.
Source: Newsweek (2017)
ShareAction's 2018 report rates the world's 80 largest insurers on their approach to climate-related risks and opportunities. Based on their management of material climate risk, insurers are rated from AAA if they show climate leadership, to D if their approach is limited. The lowest X rating is given to those showing no evidence of addressing climate issues. This company received a D rating.
Source: AODP (2018)
JUST Capital polls Americans every year to identify the issues that matter most in defining just business behaviour. For their 2021 rankings the public identified 19 issues, which are organised under the headings Workers, Communities, Customers, Shareholders and Environment. JUST Capital then define metrics that map to those issues and track and analyse the largest, publicly traded U.S. companies. This analysis powers their rankings, in which this company ranked 567th of 928 companies, and 26th of 44 Insurance companies.
Source: JUST Capital (2020)
In 2019 the median pay for a worker at this company was US$114,082. The CEO was paid 114 times this amount. Exorbitant CEO pay is a major contributor to rising inequality. CEOs are getting more because of their power to set pay, not because they are increasing productivity or possess specific, high-demand skills. The economy would suffer no harm if CEOs were paid less (or taxed more). In contrast, the CEO-to-typical-worker compensation ratio was 20-to-1 in 1965 and 58-to-1 in 1989.
Source: AFL-CIO (2020)