Global

Elsevier,

European Journal of Medicinal Chemistry, Volume 179, 1 October 2019, Pages 765-778.

This article details new approaches to optimise the development of new trypanocidal drugs in the treatment of neglected parasitic diseases of poverty that afflict millions of people in most developing countries. It supports SDGs 1 and 3.
The abundance of residual colors in the effluents discharged from textiles, tanneries, dyeing, food processing and numerous other industries across the globe, currently poses a grave threat to global environmental sustainability. Polymer enhanced ultrafiltration (PEUF) can be a cost effective and energy-efficient membrane separation process in the treatment of wastewater. This article supports SDGs 6, 12 and 14.
The authors of this meta-analysis assessed the usefulness of multidisciplinary care teams (MCTs) in reducing amputation rates in adults with diabetes. They found that after implementing an MCT amputation prevention program, healthcare systems experience a very significant reduction in amputations. The study furthers SDG 3 (Good health and well-being) by illustratating the effectiveness of investing in an MCT prevention program in terms of ‘possible limbs saved’.
Elsevier,

Journal of Clinical & Translational Endocrinology, Vol 15, 2019, pages 70-75.

The KiDS project is a new collaboration designed to inform and teach staff, children and parents about diabetes management. Following trials in Brazil and India, the project has increased knowledge about diabetes, reflected through healthier food choices and support for physical activities at school. This supports SDG's 3, 4 and 10.
A systematic review to investigate the effects of lifestyle interventions on health outcomes for people with metabolic syndrome. The results indicate that Health services should consider implementing lifestyle-intervention programs for people with metabolic syndrome to improve outcomes and prevent progression to chronic disease supporting SDGs 3 and 4.
This article furthers SDGs 12 and 13 by looking at the supply chain for returnable containers (secondary packaging material such as bins, pallets, boxes or crates) as a means of reducing CO2 emissions. The authors propose a returnable containers supply chain that consists of a single vendor and multiple buyers. They study the impact of the investment of buyers on the performance of the supply chain, developing two inventory models for comparison. They show that the first case, where buyers invest, leads to optimal performance.
Cycleways away from traffic with lower concentrations of pollutants from motorised vehicles sometimes result in longer distances and hence require longer travel times, while alternative routes sharing the road with other traffic, sometimes with buses, might result in exposure to higher pollutant concentrations. To help commuter cyclists achieve their objectives of getting to work in the shortest possible time and maximising their health benefits, this paper proposes a bi-objective route choice model, with the minimisation of travel time and pollutant dose as the two objectives. This supports SDGs 3 and 11.
Elsevier,

Human Resource Management Review, Volume 26, Issue 3, 2016, Pages 181-197.

The article furthers SDG 17 by providing a systematic review of research linking corporate social responsibility (CSR) and human resource management (HRM). It proposes a political view on CSR–HRM as the perspective most suitable to address challenges for a socially conscious HRM.
Elsevier,

Sport Management Review, Volume 22, Issue 4, 2019, Pages 540-552

For the purpose of this study, innovation is defined as the implementation of new or improved ways of promoting social change. The researchers draw primarily on the social innovation literature given the nature of sport for development and peace (SDP), with a clear emphasis on innovations related to social change and how these SDP entities utilize sport-based initiatives to help address broader development goals. This relates to SDGs 3, 16 and 17.
Elsevier,

Business Horizons, Volume 59, Issue 5, 2016, Pages 525-532.

This article explains why peace through commerce is a topic worthy of study and sets out an empirical approach to operationalise it. Furthering SDGs 1, 12 and 16, it demonstrates how some businesses have already begun to move towards advancing peace and details how businesses could follow suit in the future.

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