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Nzx Magazine New Zealand Issue 101 [PATCHED]

Kia Ora, the airline's in-flight magazine, was removed from international flights from March 2009. It is now only in seat backs on domestic and trans-Tasman services, however it can still be found in the inflight magazine racks on international flights.[87] As a guide on international services, there is now a brief publication named Entertainment Magazine detailing the entertainment available on the flight, which also contains the buy on board 'in-Bites' menu.[88]

nzx magazine new zealand issue 101

In April 2020, Kia Ora's publisher, the Bauer Media Group, ceased publication of the magazine and several New Zealand titles as result of the economic effects of the COVID-19 pandemic in New Zealand.[89][90] In June 2020, Bauer Media's Australian and New Zealand operations were sold to Mercury Capital.[91] In late September 2020, Mercury Capital rebranded Bauer Media as Are Media, which took over publication of Kia Ora.[92][93]

According to Simple Flying, Air New Zealand issued an advisory against baggage trackers.[107] This includes the Apple AirTag, Samsung SmartTag, Tile trackers, and anything of the liking. As travel returns to Australia and New Zealand, they issued the advisory as people are starting to put a tracker in their baggage. This proves helpful in the event of baggage loss or misplacement, as the passenger will know where their bag is. These trackers operate using a coin cell lithium battery and emit Bluetooth signals that can't be turned off. This poses a safety and a fire hazard to the aircraft.

Increasingly empowered consumers and more activism-oriented investors are pushing organizations to address ESG issues concretely and transparently. They are looking for organizations to put purpose at the core of their operations, caring for the issues that concern their employees, communities, industries, and the world at large. They are fueled by the transparency afforded to them in the digital age and they are increasingly putting their money where their values are.

Perhaps even more profoundly, the global flow of information and digital platforms have helped raise awareness of ecological and social crises around the world.2 Climate strikes and other highly visible actions from groups such as Extinction Rebellion and the #MeToo campaign have captured global attention and galvanized opinions. This digitally enabled transparency has been reshaping the business landscape for some time and it has, in turn, caused another tectonic shift: changing societal expectations on how companies should be playing their part in addressing these issues.

The Canadian Securities Administrators (CSA) has issued CSA Staff Notice 51-358 Reporting of Climate Change-related Risks to help reporting issuers meet their reporting requirements in this area, noting, for example, reporting issuers must disclose the material risks (including climate and other nonfinancial risks) affecting their business and, where practicable, the financial impacts of such risks.

In October 2021, the CSA issued proposed National Instrument 51-107 Disclosure of Climate-related Matters that would introduce mandatory disclosure requirements regarding climate-related matters for reporting issuers (other than investment funds).

The French requirements go beyond the scope of the NFRD, requiring disclosure of additional issues and risks such as tax evasion, diversity, circular economy, healthy and sustainable food and diet, and animal welfare when relevant.

In December 2020, the NZX published the NZX ESG guidance to accompany the Code. The guidance note helps issuers to understand the benefits of ESG reporting, provides information about global frameworks, and supports the effective communication of ESG opportunities and risks to investors and other stakeholders.

There are no mandatory ESG disclosures, although JSE Listing Rules require mineral companies to provide a summary of environment management and funding, together with a description of key environmental issues in the main financial filing.

JSE Listing Rules require listed entities to provide a brief description of key environment issues as part of prelisting/listing requirements. In addition, entities are required to provide a summary of environment management and funding.

In September 2021, the SEC Division of Corporation Finance released a Sample Letter to Companies Regarding Climate Change Disclosures, which contains sample comments that the division might issue to companies regarding their climate-related disclosure or the absence of such disclosure.

Cordero is active in the conference speaking circuit where he has presented for CSO magazine, the CSA, the High Technology Crimes Association, Secure360, the University of California, Bsides, and ISACA. Cordero is CISSP, CRISC, CISM and CISA. 076b4e4f54