Shakespeare’s allegory can be employed to articulate sustainable strategies in many of the SDG themes. For example, SDG 3 (Good health and well-being); SDG 7 (Affordable and clean energy); SDG 8 (Decent Work and economic growth); SDG 13 (Climate Action) and SDG 16 (Peace, Justice and Strong Institutions). This article examines how Shakespeare's works anticipate sustainability narratives for society at large and its individual actors.

Procedia Manufacturing, Volume 8, 2017, Pages 377-384

This paper argues that product stewardship strategies that integrate environmental information along the value chain help enable the transition to a more circular economy. Examples from automotive, ship and aircraft industries are presented, analyzed and discussed. This article explores how the development of a more circular economy supports several of the SDGs, including SDGs 8, 9 and 12 by examining the opportunities sustainable manufacturing offer.
The transition from the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) to Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) has shifted the policy debate from growth to ‘quality of growth’ (QG). We explore a new dataset on QG by the IMF and classify 93 developing countries for the period 1990–2011 in terms of Hopefuls, Contenders and Best Performers. The aims are as follows: (i) to depict the contradiction between high-growth and poor social welfare and (ii) to assess the influence of education and health spending on the QG. The findings have implications on education and health policy, and support SDGs 3 and 4.
This article reports the most recent assessment of the global burden of diseases, injuries, and risk factors and says that reductions in exposure have been key drivers of change for only a small set of environmental risks, including sanitation, household air pollution, and behavioural risks (eg, undernutrition and smoking). Understanding these risks helps to inform the achievement of SDG 3 targets.
This article addresses goals 7, 8 and 13 by investigating the impact of economic growth and CO2 emissions on energy consumption for a global panel of 58 countries.
This paper discusses public-private partnerships in research, a subject of high policy interest among policy makers. This contributes to SDGs 8 and 9.