environmental impact

How our employees help us do our part for the environment

When it comes to Cisco’s environmental initiatives, employee engagement is key. We educate employees on environmental issues through existing engagement channels and get employees on board with implementation.

Paul Hawken inspires Cisconians with carbon drawdown

SustainX went virtual this year and Paul Hawken joined us to talk about the very real ways we can drawdown carbon emissions and reverse global warming now.

Cisco celebrates Earth Day with relaunch of Product Takeback and Reuse program

In honor of Earth Week, we talked with three Cisco experts about how our Product Takeback and Reuse program works and how it helps customers.

Working from home — unlimited snacks, but is it good for the environment?

The environmental benefits of working from home are more difficult to calculate than it might first appear. This Earth Day we take a look at why.

Research Triangle Park: Update on our environmental progress

In 2018, we announced goals to achieve 100 percent renewable energy, water neutrality, and zero waste by FY20 at Cisco’s campus in Research Triangle Park (RTP), North Carolina. Here’s how we made progress in FY19.

The world’s most sustainable companies revealed

Cisco made the top ten of Barron’s 100 Most Sustainable Companies in America ranking for the third year in a row.

Inside Cisco’s efforts to manage minerals in our supply chain

We continually conduct due diligence on minerals in our supply chain to ensure their mining and sale is not benefiting armed groups or actors that commit human rights violations. But until now, precise data about the origin of minerals has been lacking. Without this data, it’s much harder for us to address human rights and other issues at their source: the mine. The Transparensee Project aims to change that.

Connected Bees Coming to Cisco’s Research Triangle Park Campus

We are excited to announce that Cisco has signed an agreement with Bee Downtown to install and maintain three honeybee hives on land adjacent to our RTP campus. Our “Connected Bees” will support the growing pollinator population in North Carolina, advance honeybee education across the region and contribute toward the largest pollinator corridor in the country.