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McArthur & Company takes part in Green Books Campaign with Eco-Libris

November 3, 2010

200 Bloggers, 200 Books, 56 Publishers And One Hour

On November 10 at 1:00pm EST, 200 bloggers will simultaneously publish reviews of 200 books printed on eco-friendly paper to raise consumer awareness about considering the environment when making book purchases.

By turning a spotlight on books printed using greener methods, Eco-Libris aims to raise consumer awareness about considering the environment when making book purchases. This year’s participation of both bloggers and books has doubled from the event’s inception last year.

The 200 books to be reviewed are in a variety of subjects including cooking, poetry, travel, green living, and history, and come from 56 publishers from Canada, the US, Australia, and the UK that are participating in the Green Books Campaign. This diversified group of publishers includes both small and large presses who all print books on recycled and/or FSC-certified paper.

McArthur & Company is proud to participate in this innovative and inspiring campaign. The following McArthur & Co books will be reviewed by Canadian bloggers as a part of the Green Books Campaign:

The Mistress of Nothing – Kate Pullinger

Sounding Line – Anne DeGrace

The Find – Kathy Page

Beauty: Pure + Simple – Kristen Ma

Worldshift 2012: Making Green Business, New Politics, and Higher Consciousness Work Together – Dr. Ervin Laszlo

Find out more information about Eco-Libris’ Green Books Campaign

One Comment leave one →
  1. May 16, 2012 7:51 pm

    Do you think it might be possible to harmonize the expatriation tax rule for individuals with those of corporations. My understanding is that several companies such as Tim Hortons(a Canadian donut/coffee shop) that were technically incorporated in Delaware but whose earnings were predominatly non US were able to sucessfully “expatriate” back to their “home” jurisdictions. I posted a link below to the press conference the Prime Minister of Canada had at Tim Horton’s headquarters in Canada the day they re-incorporated from Delaware to Ontario.

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