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MCCARTHY TETRAULT ET PILOTE GROUPE CONSEIL LANCENT UNE NOUVELLE OFFRE DE SERVICE CONJOINTE

Published on March 28, 2017   By François Pilote   Categories : Press Release

McCarthy Tétrault et Pilote groupe-conseil lancent aujourd’hui une initiative commune visant à accompagner les organisations qui doivent adopter une approche franche et fructueuse intégrant les principes incontournables du développement durable, le tout fondé sur un dialogue continu avec la communauté si elles veulent mener à bien leur projet d’envergure.


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Social Relevance + Local Acceptability = Social Acceptability

Published on February 15, 2016   By Stéphane Perrault   Categories : Issue Management, Social Acceptability

In November 2014 Quebec’s Energy and Natural Resources Minister, Pierre Arcand, launched a vast initiative on the social acceptability of projects to develop public land as well as energy and mineral resources...


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ISSUE MANAGEMENT AND SOCIAL ACCEPTABILITY : SIX REASONS WHY COMPANIES CANNOT DIALOGUE AND LOSE THEIR PROJECTS

Published on November 23, 2015   By Pilote groupe-conseil   Categories : Issue Management, Reputation Management, Social Acceptability

Establishing a dialogue with stakeholders has become a prerequisite for meeting the minimum conditions for social acceptability. Unfortunately, companies are often incapable of doing this for 6 major reasons...


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GVM becomes PILOTE groupe conseil and launches its "True Dialogue™" tool

Published on October 21, 2015   By François Pilote   Categories : Press Release

GVM Management is pleased to announce it will carry on activities from this point on under the PILOTE groupe-conseil company name. This issue management and public affairs company is taking this opportunity to launch its True DialogueTM management tool designed to induce public acceptability in Quebec.


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The Elsipogtog crisis in wake of “Idle No More”

Published on January 23, 2014   By Gregory Kelley   Categories : Reputation Management, Social Acceptability

It has been little over a year since the Idle No More movement brought the struggles of Canada’s Aboriginal peoples to the forefront of media and political attention. During the crisis, journalists and analysts debated at length what the causes for the protest were and where the movement was going. Protesters argued that the Federal government was not respecting their treaty rights and disregarding the environment in favor of natural resource development.


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