Extended Viewer

Meggin Thwing Eastman

Meggin Thwing Eastman
Research Editorial Director

About the Contributor

Meggin Thwing Eastman, as Research Editorial Director for MSCI ESG Research, is responsible for global editorial strategy and oversight for ESG research content. She has authored numerous research insights and guidance for asset owner and asset managers seeking to incorporate ESG considerations into their investment process. Human capital management and corporate gender diversity are areas of particular focus. Recent publications include Silicon Valley’s Women (on Boards) Problem, Institutional Investing for the SDGs (co-authored with the OECD) The Right Stuff: Talent Management and Innovation, Women on Boards and the Human Capital Connection, Bitter Pills: The US Opioid Crisis and Potential Impact on Healthcare Companies, Investor Responses to Gun Violence in the US, The State of Investing for SDG Impact Through Public Equities, and Has Gender Pay Parity Arrived in the Executive Suite? Meggin has worked in the ESG field since joining the former KLD Research & Analytics in 1998. Meggin holds a Bachelor of Arts from Williams College and an MA from the University of California, Berkeley.

HTML Displayer Portlet

Blog posts by Meggin Thwing Eastman

Extended-lister

Nothing was found.
  1. BLOG

    2020 ESG trends to watch 

    Jan 13, 2020 Meggin Thwing Eastman , Ric Marshall , Linda-Eling Lee

    Learn More

    ESG themes are long-term, but some can emerge with sudden force. We are watching five trends we believe will unfold in 2020 to catapult ESG investing into the new decade.

  2. BLOG

    Is the US tech sector ignoring minority talent? 

    Oct 1, 2019 Meggin Thwing Eastman

    Learn More

    Looking in one’s backyard for human capital.

  3. BLOG

    Looking inside ESG indexes 

    Aug 30, 2019 Meggin Thwing Eastman , Guido Giese

    Learn More

    Many investors want to stick to their values or beliefs, as well as meet certain financial objectives. How can ESG indexes  help them address these goals?

  4. BLOG

    What innovative companies and women on boards have in common 

    Mar 8, 2019 Meggin Thwing Eastman

    Learn More

    We examined constituents of the MSCI ACWI Index that had been recognized as innovators on one or more annual lists produced by Forbes, Fast Company, MIT Sloan and the Boston Consulting Group between 2015 and 2018.

  5. BLOG

    Silicon Valley’s women (on boards) problem 

    Jan 9, 2019 Meggin Thwing Eastman

    Learn More

    California companies with no women on their boards are going to have to quickly up their diversity game.

  6. BLOG

    Aligning portfolios with UN Sustainable Development Goals 

    Dec 13, 2018 Meggin Thwing Eastman

    Learn More

    Is my money helping solve the world’s problems or making them worse? An increasing number of the beneficiaries of public funds, globally, are asking such searching questions about where and how their retirement funds are invested. Understanding how investments have an impact on societal issues can be much more complex and difficult to identify for institutional investors.

  7. BLOG

    “G” is just one part of the ESG story 

    Jun 26, 2018 Panos Seretis , Meggin Thwing Eastman

    Learn More

    When it comes to ESG (environmental, social and governance) investing, conventional wisdom holds that G is the only part that really matters, as a window into overall management quality and providing insights and value for investors. Our analysis suggests this has not been true; that the E and S aspects of ESG did help sort the truly outstanding firms from a group that already shares an array of robust financial traits.

  8. BLOG

    Women on boards: One piece of a bigger puzzle 

    Mar 6, 2018 Meggin Thwing Eastman

    Learn More

    Previously, we have asked whether the number of women on boards has a relationship to corporate financial performance. Research suggests that it has. But is that the whole story?

  9. BLOG

    Empowering women in the workplace 

    Jul 5, 2017 Meggin Thwing Eastman

    Learn More

    As part of its “Abenomics” economic revitalization plan, the Japanese government has set out goals to increase women’s participation and promotion in the business world, including increasing the percentage of women in leadership roles to 30% by 2020, a major jump from 11.3% in 2014.

  10. BLOG

    職場における女性活躍推進 

    Jul 5, 2017 Meggin Thwing Eastman

    Learn More

    「アベノミクス」と言われる経済振興策の一環として、企業及び政府における女性参画を強化するために、日本政府は2020年までにリーダーシップの地位における女性比率を30%にするというゴールを設定した。

Regulation