CARBON DIOXIDE EMISSIONS IN RETAIL FOOD
The analysis of the effects of applying the concept of sustainable development in retail has been attracting interest recently. In that context we have considered greenhouse gases emission in retail. This is achieved by using modern ecological technology in business – through the whole food value chain. The goal is to achieve the planned reductions of carbon dioxide in retail food, which positively reﬂects the overall performance of food retailers. This empirical research is mainly based on the analysis of the original sustainable reports offcially disclosed by selected food retailers. These reports are now an integral part of the integrated reporting on performance of global food retailers. Having been universally important, harmonized regulations on sustainable retail food reporting are being increasingly applied as a data source for more efficient environmental management. In the future, this will enable the comparative analysis of the carbon dioxide emission of global and other food retailers.
2. Bazan, E., Jaber, M. Y., & Zanoni, S. (2017). Carbon emissions and energy effects on a two-level manufacturer-retailer closed-loop supply chain model with remanufacturing subject to different coordination mechanisms. International Journal of Production Economics, 183, 394-408. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ijpe.2016.07.009
3. Chatellier-Lorentzen, D., & Sheinbaum-Parado, C. (2017). Assessing the Impacts of Final Demand on CO2-eq Emissions in the Mexican Economy: An Input-Output Analysis. Energy and Power Engineering, 9, 40-54. https://doi.org/10.4236/epe.2017.91004
4. Clune, C., Crossin, E., & Verghese, K. (2017). Systematic review of greenhouse gas emissions for different fresh food categories. Journal of Cleaner Production, 140 (2), 766-783. 10.1016/j.jclepro.2016.04.082
5. Cucchiella, F., Gastaldi, M., & Miliacca, M. (2017). The management of greenhouse gas emissions and effects on frm performance. Journal of Cleaner production, 167, 1387-1400. https://doi.org/10.1016/ j.jclepro.2017.02.170
6. Eriksson, M., & Spångberg, J. (2017). Carbon footprint and energy use of food waste management options for fresh fruit and vegetables from supermarkets. Waste Management, 60, 786-799. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.wasman.2017.01.008
7. Igl, J., & Keller, F. (2017). Exploring greenhouse gas reduction opportunities for retailers in Fast Moving Consumer goods distribution networks. Transportation research Part D: Transport and Environment, 50, 55-69. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.trd.2016.10.008
8. Ji, J., Zhang, Z., & Yang, L. (2017). Carbon emission reduction decisions in the retail-/dual–channel supply chain with consumers preference.Journal of Cleaner Production, 141, 852-867. https://doi.org/10.1016/ j.jclepro.2016.09.135
9. Jones, P., Comfort, D., Hiller, D., & Eastwood, I. (2005). Retailers and Sustainable development in the UK. International Journal of Retail & Distribution Management, 33(3), 207-214. https://doi.org/10.1108/ 09590550510588370
10. Kahn, M. E., & Kok, N. (2014). Big-Box retailers and urban Carbon emissions: The case of Wal-Mart. NBER Working Papers, 19912, 1-22. https//doi.org/10.3386/w19912
11. Kleemann, L., & Murphy-Bokern, D. (2014). Reducing greenhouse gas emissions in the food sector: Effects of corporate responsibility. Kiel Working Paper, 1967, 1-39.
12. Li, F., Schwarz; L., & Haasis, H.D. (2016). A framework and risk analysis for supply chain emission trading. Journal Logistics Research, 9:10, 1-10. https://doi.org/10.1007/s12159-016-0135-x
13. Lü, C., & Long, X. (2016). Simulation Research on Supply Chain Carbon Emission Model With SD. Management Science and Engineering, 10(4), 87- 99. http://dx.doi.org/10.3968/n
14. Lukić, R. (2011). Evaluation of business performance in retail. Center for publishing at the Faculty of Economics, Belgrade. [in serbian: Лукић, Р. (2011). Евалуација пословних перформанси у малопродаји].
15. Lukić, R. (2012). Sustainable Development of Retail in Serbia. Review of International Comparative Management, 13(4), 574-586.
16. Lukić, R. (2013). Sustainable Cost Management in Retail. Review of International Comparative Management, 14(2), 268-280.
17. Lukić, R., Vojteski-Kljenak, D., & Jovančević D. (2014). Retail food waste management. Management Research and Practice, 6(4),23-39.
18. Lukić, R. (2016). The impact of energy effciency on performance in service sector. Economic and Environmental Studies, 16(2), 169-190.
19. Lukić, R. (2016). Analysis of energy costs in retail trade. Management Research and Practice, 8(4), 5-28.
20. Lukić, R., & Lalić, S. (2016). Energy Effciency Food Retailers, VII International Agriculture Symposium “Agrosym 2016”Proceedings, University of East Sarajevo and Faculty of Agriculture, Jahorina, 2710-2717.
21. Lukić, R. (2017). Accounting for commercial enterprises. Center for publishing at the Faculty of Economics, Belgrade. [in serbian: Лукић, Р. (2017). Рачуноводство трговинских предузећа].
22. Makarov, I. A., & Sokolova, A. K. (2015). Carbon emissions embodied in Russia’s trade. FIW Working paper, 149, 1-33.
23. Martinuzzi, A., Kudlak, R., Faber, C., & Wiman, A. (2011). CSR Activities and Impacts of the Retail Sector. RIMAS Working Papers, 4/2011, 1-31.
24. Patten, D. M., & Zhao, N. (2014). Standalone reporting by U.S. retail companies. Accounting Forum, 38(2), 132–144. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.accfor.2014.01.002
25. Riboldazzi, S. (2016). Corporate Governance and Sustainability In Italian Large-Scale Retail Companies. European Scientifc Journal, 12(16), 1-23. https://dx.doi.org/10.19044/esj.2016.v12n16p1
26. Qin, J., Bai, X., & Xia, L. (2015). Sustainable Trade Credit and replenishment policies under the Cap-And-Trade and Carbon Tax Regulations. Sustainability, 7(12), 16340-16361. https://dx.doi.org/ 10.3390/su71215818
27. Schönberger, H., Martos, J.L.G., & Styles, D. (2013). Best Environmental Management Practice in the Retail Trade Sector. JRC Scientifc and policy Reports EUR 25998 EN.
28. Seebauer, S., Kulmer, V., Bruckner, M., & Winkler, E. (2016). Carbon emissions of retail channels: the limits of available policy instruments to achieve absolute reductions. Journal of Cleaner Production, 132, 192-203. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jclepro.2015.02.028
29. Solilová, V., & Nerudová, D. (2015). Evaluation of Greenhouse Gas Emissions and Related Aspects: Case of the Czech Republic. Acta Universitatis Agriculturae et Silviculturae Mendelianae Brunensis, 63, 281-292. http://dx.doi.org/10.11118/actaun201563010281
30. Sullian, R., & Gouldson, A. (2016). Comparing the Climate Change Actions, Targets and Performance of UK and US Retailers. Corporate Social Responsibility and Environmental Management, 23(3), 129-136. https://doi.org/10.1002/csr.1364
31. Wang, M., Gündüz, H.I., Herty, M., & Zhao, L. (2017). Quantity and location decision of fresh food distribution centres for a supermarket chain under carbon policies. 50th Annual Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences Proceedings, Hawaii, 1361-1370.
32. Zhang, G., Liu, M., & Gao, X. (2014). Dynamic Characteristic Analysis of Indirect Carbon Emissions Caused by Chinese Urban and Rural Residential Consumption Based on Time Series Input-Output Tables from 2002 to 2011. Mathematical Problems in Engineering, 2014, 1-11. http://dx.doi.org/10.1155/2014/297637
33. Zheng, H., Fang, Q., Wang, C., Wang, H., & Ren, R. (2017). China’s Carbon Footprint Based on Input-Output Table Series: 1992-2020. Sustainability, 9(3), 1-17. https://doi.org/10.3390/su9030387