GM Resource Preservation

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GM Resource Preservation

Updates on how GM is helping to preserve natural resources and enhance habitats surrounding its facilities.

For more information on GM’s commitment to resource preservation, visit its sustainability report and environmental blog.

FMRs from this campaign

Video: General Motors Environment 101
We talk a lot about the environment on this blog. After all, it is a sustainability blog. But sometimes words just don’t cut it. You, the reader, need a visual; something that stimulates your occipital lobe.
Sep 17, 2014 5:00 PM ET
Reflections on World Water Week
Did you know that water scarcity is considered one of the top four global risks affecting our planet today? Water stress – or a situation in which the demand for water exceeds the available amount – affects more than 1.2 billion people. The issue is expected to be more complex by 2025, and could affect an estimated two-thirds of the world’s population.
Sep 8, 2014 11:00 AM ET
Guest Post: GM and Earth Force Get to the Root of STEM Education
General Motors and national nonprofit Earth Force share a passion for STEM (science, technology, engineering, and math) education. Together, we are working to engage young people in inquiry-based, hands-on learning, while providing adults with the tools and skills needed to implement high-quality STEM education.
Aug 22, 2014 12:10 PM ET
General Motors Engineers Apply own Methods to Reduce Urban Blight
As a part of their 2014 business plan, General Motors’ manufacturing engineering team outlined an objective to support both the community and GM’s sustainability initiatives. The team was committed to fulfilling that goal in a way that could also be used as a team-building event for their large department of approximately 90 people.
Aug 11, 2014 11:20 AM ET
Girl Scouts Swoop in to Save Bluebirds in GM Plant Community
There are a number of things that have contributed to the decline of the bluebird population in the United States. Forest clearings. Competition from other birds for nests. Because they feast on insects found in grassy areas, bluebirds prefer to nest in trees that give them a vantage point for their next meal.
Jun 30, 2014 11:00 AM ET

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