Tiffany & Co. Highlights Progress and Commitments in New Sustainability Report – Press Releases on CSRwire.com tiffany and co paris

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Tiffany & Co. Highlights Progress and Commitments in New Sustainability Report

Submitted by: Tiffany & Co.

Categories: Sustainability, Corporate Social Responsibility

Posted: Aug 31, 2017 – 04:00 PM EST

 

NEW YORK, Aug. 31 /CSRwire/ - Tiffany & Co. released its seventh annual Sustainability Report, which details the company’s continued leadership in sustainable luxury and its progress in 2016 towards its commitments to environmental and social responsibility. 

“Tiffany believes we have both a moral and a business imperative to do our part to sustain the natural environment and contribute to the communities where we operate,” said Anisa Kamadoli Costa, chief sustainability officer, Tiffany & Co. “From speaking out about climate change to advocating for precious landscapes, seascapes and wildlife, we’ll continue to use Tiffany’s brand influence to have a positive impact and help set the standard for the luxury jewelry industry.”

The 2016 Sustainability Report provides an overview of the company’s efforts to further integrate sustainability throughout its business, from its approach to vertical integration and ethical sourcing—through which it maintains environmental and social integrity in sourcing, processing and crafting jewelry—to its climate goals.

Noteworthy achievements and commitments made in 2016 include that Tiffany:

  • Sourced 100% of rough diamonds either directly from a known mine or from a supplier with known mines.

  • Voiced support for the Paris Climate Agreement and continues to make progress towards its aim of net-zero greenhouse gas emissions by 2050.

  • Announced the creation of its Jewelry Innovation Center to advance innovation excellence in jewelry design, including embedding sustainability principles and encouraging collaboration across R&D, design, manufacturing, quality and supply chain teams.

  • Created rigorous Sustainable Wood and Paper Sourcing Guidance to support its 2020 responsible forestry goal.

  • Established its Sustainability Leadership Council to increase collaboration and innovation on sustainability across Tiffany.

  • Supported the #KnotOnMyPlanet campaign to raise funds for the Elephant Crisis Fund to help stop poaching, trafficking of and demand for elephant ivory.

  • Contributed to the protection of an additional 3.6 million square kilometers of the ocean through The Tiffany & Co. Foundation.

  • Supported Conservation International in the making and debut of Valen’s Reef, an immersive virtual reality film set in the waters of Indonesia’s Bird’s Head Seascape, where 600 types of hard coral are now thriving. 

“Responsible behavior is an implicit part of the Tiffany brand promise,” said Michael J. Kowalski, chairman of the board and interim chief executive officer, Tiffany & Co. “Along with artful design, great craftsmanship and gracious service, it is a critical dimension of our competitive advantage and defines the relationship with our customer.”

A member of the U.S. Wildlife Trafficking Alliance, Tiffany is building on its sustainability commitments and wildlife conservation efforts through the September launch of Tiffany Save the Wild, a collection of elephant charms and brooches. Tiffany is donating 100% of profits from the collection to support the Elephant Crisis Fund, with a minimum commitment of $1,000,000 by 2019.

For more details on Tiffany’s progress and to read the full Sustainability Report, please visit Tiffany.com/sustainability.

Founded in New York in 1837, Tiffany & Co. is the world’s premier jeweler and America’s house of design. An iconic brand with a rich and storied heritage, Tiffany is a global manufacturer and retailer of jewelry and luxury accessories. The company operates more than 300 TIFFANY & CO. stores in 28 countries.

TIFFANY & CO., T&CO. and TIFFANY are trademarks of Tiffany and Company and its affiliates.

For more information, please contact:

Andrea Willis
Phone: 646-428-5966

For more from this organization:

Tiffany & Co.


tiffany and co paris

tiffany 1837 ring
tiffany llavero
tiffany korting
Tiffany e co rings
tiffany ja co singapore
1851 ~ 1
1856 ~ 301
1860 ~ 1,001
1865 ~ 1,551
1870 ~ 2,251
1875 ~ 3,801
1876 ~ 4,545
1877 ~ 4,620
1878 ~ 5,050
1879 ~ 5,370
1880 ~ 5,910
1881 ~ 6,260
1882 ~ 6,760
1883 ~ 7,300
1884 ~ 7,840
1885 ~ 8,340
1886 ~ 8,800
1887 ~ 9,260
1888 ~ 9,660
1889 ~ 10,120
 
1890 ~ 10,400
1891 ~ 10,820
1892 ~ 11,140
1893 ~ 11,520
1894 ~ 11,940
1895 ~ 12,220
1896 ~ 12,600
1897 ~ 13,040
1898 ~ 13,510
1899 ~ 13,900
1900 ~ 14,250
1901 ~ 14,650
1902 ~ 15,145
1903 ~ 15,550
1904 ~ 15,943
1905 ~ 16,356
1906 ~ 16,555
1907 ~ 16,849
1908 ~ 17,103
1909 ~ 17,272
 
1910 ~ 17,596
1911 ~ 17,880
1912 ~ 18,190
1913 ~ 18,395
1914 ~ 18,601
1915 ~ 18,808
1916 ~ 18,996
1917 ~ 19,193
1918 ~ 19,460
1919 ~ 19,521
1920 ~ 19,683
1921 ~ 19,831
1922 ~ 20,021
1923 ~ 20,160
1924 ~ 20,296
1925 ~ 20,470
1926 ~ 20,664
1927 ~ 20,845
1928 ~ 21,177
1929 ~ 21,352
 

1930 ~ 21,470
1931 ~ 21,724
1932 ~ 21,855
1933 ~ 21,950
1934 ~ 21,987
1935 ~ 22,100
1936 ~ 22,280
1937 ~ 22,360
1938 ~ 22,575
1939 ~ 22,650
1940 ~ 22,850
1941 ~ 22,950
1942 ~ 23,140
1944 ~ 23,164
1945 ~ 23,177
1946 ~ 23,204
1947 ~ 23,238
1948 ~ 23,250
1949 ~ 23,274
1950 ~ 23,310


 

Tiffany & Company ~ A Brief History

The Tiffany dynasty was founded in 1837 at 259 Broadway in New York City by Charles Louis Tiffany and partner John B. Young.
It began not as a jewelry & silver emporium, but as a purveyor of stationery and fancy goods under the name Tiffany & Young. Although America was in a deep economic recession, the store soon acquired a respected name and flourished with its quality merchandise imported from Europe, India and the Orient.
In 1841, a new partner, J. L. Ellis joined the firm and the name changed to Tiffany, Young & Ellis. The first of the Tiffany 'Blue Book' catalogs appeared in 1845 and with it the first indications of silver merchandise carried; a small range of personal items and all, almost certainly, imported.
The firm expanded to larger quarters at 271 Broadway in 1847, the move enabled a significant increase in the retailing of silver and jewelry. It is here that American made silver finally took its place alongside the Tiffany name.
The goods were made mostly by New York City silversmiths and often bore their maker's marks, as well as the Tiffany retailer's mark.
1851 was an important year in the history of American silver, Tiffany, Young & Ellis, seeking to give their silver goods distinction, became the first American firm to introduce the use of the English Sterling (.925) standard in American made silver.
Deciding that they wanted more control, they contracted with the firm of John C. Moore, one the finest American holloware silversmithies, to produce exclusively for Tiffany's.
Both Young & Ellis retired in 1853, giving Charles Tiffany control of the firm, again he moved it to larger quarters at 550 Broadway and the name was changed to that which we know today, Tiffany & Company.
Over the next two decades, Tiffany worked closely with J. C. Moore and, increasingly with his son, Edward Chandler Moore, who had fully taken the reins of Moore concern in the 1860's. Together, the artist Moore and the businessman Tiffany, created many landmark pieces of American silver and spread the fame of Tiffany & Company silverware. In 1867, at the Exposition Universelle in Paris, Tiffany's became the first American firm to win an award for excellence in silver. Charles L. Tiffany made a landmark decision in 1868, he reached an agreement with Edward C. Moore and purchased the Moore firm. At this juncture, Tiffany & Company became a silver manufacturer as well as a silver retailer. For his part, Edward Moore became a Tiffany stockholder and the general manager of the silverware end of the business. His first important step was to expand production to include flatware manufacturing. In 1869 "Tiffany", the company's first flatware pattern, premiered and the firm moved to new and larger quarters on Union Square. Moore was a cultured man, an avid world traveler and collector of art and objects of the Near & Far East. As the Aesthetic Movement style became fashionable, his innovative nature and knowledge of Eastern art combined with his superlative design skills to bring Tiffany's to the forefront of American silver manufacturers.
Many of the finest Japanesque and Moorish Revival objects ever created, including major presentation pieces, were made by Tiffany & Company at this time.
By the time of Edward Moore's death in 1891, Tiffany & Co. had won major awards at successive European and American Expositions and had become the most internationally respected American silver manufacturer. The founder, Charles L. Tiffany passed on in 1902, leaving a legacy based on sound business judgement and goods of exceptional quality.
Tiffany & Company moved to its present quarters at 5th Avenue & 57th Street in 1940 and remained in the hands of the Tiffany & Moore families until 1955.

this article is based on a page available in www.925-1000.com website
upon kind permission of Tom Guarrera - ASCAS member
 

a selection of Tiffany silver

Tiffany silver pitcher Tiffany silver coffee pot Tiffany silver pitcher
Tiffany hallmark Tiffany hallmark Tiffany hallmark
pitcher
922 6677
coffee pot
10166 2266
pitcher
3077 M 7306
Tiffany silver tazza Tiffany silver dresser/vanity set Tiffany silver teapot
Tiffany hallmark Tiffany hallmark Tiffany hallmark
tazza
22796
dresser/vanity set
15088G 14562
teapot
6393 M 7700
Tiffany silver cream and sugar Tiffany silver basket Tiffany silver tea set
Tiffany hallmark Tiffany hallmark Tiffany hallmark
cream and sugar
2551 M
basket
1383 3 T 1049
tea set
1318 1581
Tiffany silver basket Tiffany silver bowl Tiffany silver compote
Tiffany hallmark Tiffany hallmark Tiffany hallmark
basket
16942
bowl
12445 T 555
compote
19754 6618
Tiffany silver pill box Tiffany silver coffee set Tiffany silver plate
Tiffany hallmark Tiffany hallmark Tiffany hallmark
pill box
* 174 MI
maker: Argenteria Galbiati srl
Milano Italy
coffee set
20999 7856
 
plate
11085 7435
Tiffany silver urn vase Tiffany silver asparagus tongs Tiffany silver pitcher
Tiffany hallmark Tiffany hallmark Tiffany hallmark
urn vase
11251 T 4374
asparagus tongs
1622
pitcher
by Elsa Peretti - Italy


Molteni&C|Contract Division furnishes the new Tiffany & Co Boutique in Milan

teilen:

Molteni&C|Contract Division furnishes the two floors of the new Tiffany & Co Boutique in Milan, a space of 1,000 square metres distributed on two levels, housed in a historic palazzo with a view of the Duomo, with an abundance of design details. In addition to the Tiffany collections, it offers visitors an original contemporary art itinerary.

Characteristic of the project are the boiserie that covers the whole shop and the showcases in satin stainless steel with sophisticated and exclusive opening, safety and lighting mechanisms.

Tiffany & Co Boutique

Piazza del Duomo
20121 Milano
Italy

18.10.2017

#HouseOfMolteni

moltenigroup.com

18.10.2017

56 Leonard Street NYC

New York

16.10.2017

Floating Cube
10 years 10 artists 10 works

Giussano | 16 October 2017

Um über Produkte, Neuheiten und Events der Molteni-Gruppe immer auf dem Laufenden zu sein





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  • environmental and social responsibility. 

    “Tiffany believes we have both a moral and a business imperative to do our part to sustain the natural environment and contribute to the communities where we operate,” said Anisa Kamadoli Costa, chief sustainability officer, Tiffany & Co. “From speaking out about climate change to advocating for precious landscapes, seascapes and wildlife, we’ll continue to use Tiffany’s brand influence to have a positive impact and help set the standard for the luxury jewelry industry.”

    The 2016 Sustainability Report provides an overview of the company’s efforts to further integrate sustainability throughout its business, from its approach to vert xxash;through which it maintains environmental and social integrity in sourcing, processing and crafting jewelry—to its climate goals.

    Noteworthy achievements and commitments made in 2016 include that Tiffany:

    “Responsible behavior is an implicit part of the Tiffany brand promise,” said Michael J. Kowalski, chairman of the board and interim chief executive officer, Tiffany & Co. “Along with artful design, great craftsmanship and gracious service, it is a critical dimension of our competitive advantage and defines the relationship with our customer.”

    A member of the U.S. Wildlife Trafficking Alliance, Tiffany is building on its sustainability commitments and wildlife conservation efforts through the September launch of Tiffany Save the Wild, a collection of elephant charms and brooches. Tiffany is donating 100% of profits from the collection to support the Elephant Crisis Fund, with a minimum commitment of $1,000,000 by 2019.

    For more details on Tiffany&rsq d22 tiffany and co paris Tiffany & Co. Highlights Progress and Commitments in New Sustainability Report – Press Releases on CSRwire.com

    Tiffany & Co. Highlights Progress and Commitments in New Sustainability Report – Press Releases on CSRwire.com tiffany and co paris

    CSR News

    Alerts iconAlerts

    Tiffany & Co. Highlights Progress and Commitments in New Sustainability Report

    Submitted by: Tiffany & Co.

    Categories: Sustainability, Corporate Social Responsibility

    Posted: Aug 31, 2017 – 04:00 PM EST

     

    NEW YORK, Aug. 31 /CSRwire/ - Tiffany & Co. released its seventh annual Sustainability Report, which details the company’s continued leadership in sustainable luxury and its progress in 2016 towards its commitments to environmental and social responsibility. 

    “Tiffany believes we have both a moral and a business imperative to do our part to sustain the natural environment and contribute to the communities where we operate,” said Anisa Kamadoli Costa, chief sustainability officer, Tiffany & Co. “From speaking out about climate change to advocating for precious landscapes, seascapes and wildlife, we’ll continue to use Tiffany’s brand influence to have a positive impact and help set the standard for the luxury jewelry industry.”

    The 2016 Sustainability Report provides an overview of the company’s efforts to further integrate sustainability throughout its business, from its approach to vertical integration and ethical sourcing—through which it maintains environmental and social integrity in sourcing, processing and crafting jewelry—to its climate goals.

    Noteworthy achievements and commitments made in 2016 include that Tiffany:

    • Sourced 100% of rough diamonds either directly from a known mine or from a supplier with known mines.

    • Voiced support for the Paris Climate Agreement and continues to make progress towards its aim of net-zero greenhouse gas emissions by 2050.

    • Announced the creation of its Jewelry Innovation Center to advance innovation excellence in jewelry design, including embedding sustainability principles and encouraging collaboration across R&D, design, manufacturing, quality and supply chain teams.

    • Created rigorous Sustainable Wood and Paper Sourcing Guidance to support its 2020 responsible forestry goal.

    • Established its Sustainability Leadership Council to increase collaboration and innovation on sustainability across Tiffany.

    • Supported the #KnotOnMyPlanet campaign to raise funds for the Elephant Crisis Fund to help stop poaching, trafficking of and demand for elephant ivory.

    • Contributed to the protection of an additional 3.6 million square kilometers of the ocean through The Tiffany & Co. Foundation.

    • Supported Conservation International in the making and debut of Valen’s Reef, an immersive virtual reality film set in the waters of Indonesia’s Bird’s Head Seascape, where 600 types of hard coral are now thriving. 

    “Responsible behavior is an implicit part of the Tiffany brand promise,” said Michael J. Kowalski, chairman of the board and interim chief executive officer, Tiffany & Co. “Along with artful design, great craftsmanship and gracious service, it is a critical dimension of our competitive advantage and defines the relationship with our customer.”

    A member of the U.S. Wildlife Trafficking Alliance, Tiffany is building on its sustainability commitments and wildlife conservation efforts through the September launch of Tiffany Save the Wild, a collection of elephant charms and brooches. Tiffany is donating 100% of profits from the collection to support the Elephant Crisis Fund, with a minimum commitment of $1,000,000 by 2019.

    For more details on Tiffany’s progress and to read the full Sustainability Report, please visit Tiffany.com/sustainability.

    Founded in New York in 1837, Tiffany & Co. is the world’s premier jeweler and America’s house of design. An iconic brand with a rich and storied heritage, Tiffany is a global manufacturer and retailer of jewelry and luxury accessories. The company operates more than 300 TIFFANY & CO. stores in 28 countries.

    TIFFANY & CO., T&CO. and TIFFANY are trademarks of Tiffany and Company and its affiliates.

    For more information, please contact:

    Andrea Willis
    Phone: 646-428-5966

    For more from this organization:

    Tiffany & Co.


    tiffany and co paris

    tiffany 1837 ring
    tiffany llavero
    tiffany korting
    Tiffany e co rings
    tiffany ja co singapore
    1851 ~ 1
    1856 ~ 301
    1860 ~ 1,001
    1865 ~ 1,551
    1870 ~ 2,251
    1875 ~ 3,801
    1876 ~ 4,545
    1877 ~ 4,620
    1878 ~ 5,050
    1879 ~ 5,370
    1880 ~ 5,910
    1881 ~ 6,260
    1882 ~ 6,760
    1883 ~ 7,300
    1884 ~ 7,840
    1885 ~ 8,340
    1886 ~ 8,800
    1887 ~ 9,260
    1888 ~ 9,660
    1889 ~ 10,120
     
    1890 ~ 10,400
    1891 ~ 10,820
    1892 ~ 11,140
    1893 ~ 11,520
    1894 ~ 11,940
    1895 ~ 12,220
    1896 ~ 12,600
    1897 ~ 13,040
    1898 ~ 13,510
    1899 ~ 13,900
    1900 ~ 14,250
    1901 ~ 14,650
    1902 ~ 15,145
    1903 ~ 15,550
    1904 ~ 15,943
    1905 ~ 16,356
    1906 ~ 16,555
    1907 ~ 16,849
    1908 ~ 17,103
    1909 ~ 17,272
     
    1910 ~ 17,596
    1911 ~ 17,880
    1912 ~ 18,190
    1913 ~ 18,395
    1914 ~ 18,601
    1915 ~ 18,808
    1916 ~ 18,996
    1917 ~ 19,193
    1918 ~ 19,460
    1919 ~ 19,521
    1920 ~ 19,683
    1921 ~ 19,831
    1922 ~ 20,021
    1923 ~ 20,160
    1924 ~ 20,296
    1925 ~ 20,470
    1926 ~ 20,664
    1927 ~ 20,845
    1928 ~ 21,177
    1929 ~ 21,352
     

    1930 ~ 21,470
    1931 ~ 21,724
    1932 ~ 21,855
    1933 ~ 21,950
    1934 ~ 21,987
    1935 ~ 22,100
    1936 ~ 22,280
    1937 ~ 22,360
    1938 ~ 22,575
    1939 ~ 22,650
    1940 ~ 22,850
    1941 ~ 22,950
    1942 ~ 23,140
    1944 ~ 23,164
    1945 ~ 23,177
    1946 ~ 23,204
    1947 ~ 23,238
    1948 ~ 23,250
    1949 ~ 23,274
    1950 ~ 23,310


     

    Tiffany & Company ~ A Brief History

    The Tiffany dynasty was founded in 1837 at 259 Broadway in New York City by Charles Louis Tiffany and partner John B. Young.
    It began not as a jewelry & silver emporium, but as a purveyor of stationery and fancy goods under the name Tiffany & Young. Although America was in a deep economic recession, the store soon acquired a respected name and flourished with its quality merchandise imported from Europe, India and the Orient.
    In 1841, a new partner, J. L. Ellis joined the firm and the name changed to Tiffany, Young & Ellis. The first of the Tiffany 'Blue Book' catalogs appeared in 1845 and with it the first indications of