The place ESG's $35 Trillion Explosion Actually Got here From


Robert Schwartz and Robert Zevin have been Wall Road curiosities. On the peak of an period outlined by Ivan Boesky’s mantra of greed, …



  1. Really, we will not achieve ESG without also addressing currency and economics. Use a neutral, non-commidity currency. Then we wouldn't have such problems not able to create sustainably without compromise. buxxb …

  2. The best thing one can do right now is to invest. The huge influx of money that govt has pushed into economy is so big that it's gonna flow like crazy into real estate and stocks for many years to come and would work in conjunction with TINA effects. There would be fears here and there with brief downtrend but it gonna shoot up for sure, not fully because of increasing valuation but because of decreasing dollar value. The cash sitting in bank would decay faster than ever for next few years and is worst thing to do right now. Generally, there is a lag of 10-12 months for stimulus to show it's full effects.

  3. I clicked on this because I wanted to learn about the ESG founders who bullcrapped their way into power. Instead I get a weepy fake journalistic piece on two hippies who used politics to make more weepy money for their weepy causes. McCarthy was right to call these people commies and make sure they have no place in USA politics

  4. ESG funds need to show comparable returns to be successful so they'll include companies like Nestle Coca-Cola and Google based on differing factors.

    True ESG companies don't exist if we breakdown their entire business models just like none of us will ever be truly 100% sustainable unless we all die out.

  5. Finding profitable businesses with strong ESG is possible, but the number will be small. Just like the stock market in general, small number of businesses really benefit investors over the long term

  6. Nestle is ranked highly in ESGs. Shows you that big companies will buy their way into sustainable investing and push their 'ESG agenda' for more people to buy and push their stock upwards. Blatant lies by companies, institutions, rating agencies, and the people advocating ESGs.


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