News & Events

What's new at FedEx Cares

 

Publications

2017 Global Citizenship Report

Explore our citizenship goals and progress. Hear from the people who deliver it forward every day.

Access Magazine

The Access platform, now in its 10th year, explores the latest ideas defining global connectivity — and the opportunities those ideas bring to businesses and communities.

U.S. Chamber of Commerce Foundation Corporate Citizenship Center

“A Unified Front: Business Partnerships for Effective Disaster Preparedness, Response, and Recovery,” comprised of case studies from the business community. This section highlights the story of the FedEx response after the Nepal earthquake in 2015.

Articles

 

FedEx: “At FedEx, We’re as Diverse as the World We Serve”

Feb 21, 2017

With more than 400,000 FedEx team members worldwide and millions of customers, diversity seems to be a top priority for FedEx.

“At FedEx, we’re as diverse as the world we serve. From Harlem to Hong Kong, from Sao Paulo to Sydney, the world of FedEx is all about connecting people, places and cultures,” the FedEx website explains. “To meet the needs of a diverse customer base, we reflect that diversity within our organization and celebrate it in communities around the world.”

Legendary Painting Reaches Alaska After 150 Years

Feb 15, 2017

Leutze Painting

The artist Emanuel Gottlieb Leutze is certainly best known for painting Washington Crossing the Delaware, which still hangs in the West Wing of the White House. But he has also documented other significant events in American history.

On March 30th, 1867, Secretary of State William H. Seward successfully negotiated for the United States to acquire Alaska from the Russian Empire. Leutze’s painting of the event captures the negotiations between Russian and American dignitaries and resides in the Seward House Museum in Auburn, New York.

Helping the Homeless in Bogotá, Colombia

Feb 14, 2017
Padre Ramón Giraldo was dedicated to his parishioners in Bogotá, Colombia. In addition to healing their souls, he gave food to those in need.

But the Padre noticed something.

There was one group that came almost every day for meals. All of them were older or disabled and long forgotten by their families. They would eat, then leave the church to sleep on the streets of Bogotá.

It weighed heavy on his heart to see them go, to brave the elements with no place to stay, many falling prey to criminals. He knew it was his calling to do something and in 2004, the Padre asked them to live with him.

That was the birth of the Santa María de Guadalupe Home for people with disabilities and the elderly.

In 2014 they moved to the countryside for fresh air and more space. Today, more than 50 people now call the Parcelas neighborhood, just outside of Bogotá, home.

Don't get hit by a car

Infographic: Don’t Get Hit by a Car

Jan 27, 2017

For 17 years, FedEx has been helping keep kids safe though our sponsorship of Safe Kids Worldwide and the Walk This Way program. This infographic highlights seven ways children are getting hit, paired with seven tips to prevent them from happening.

Portrait of Success: Art Company Offers Hope to Homeless and Disabled Artists

Jan 18, 2017
As an 18-year-old living in Boston, I embarked on a unique and life-changing mission. After securing a grant from Harvard University to create art groups in homeless shelters, I was immediately struck by the incredible artistic talent I saw among some of the people I met. Unfortunately, their interesting works of art had no place for display, and so they would sit in storage collecting dust. I learned that thousands of art groups around the country were in place, but there was no collective space to sell the art.

Brainstorming with my brother, Spencer, we came up with the idea of becoming brokers for artists across the country – selling their original art, but also creating prints and other products for sale. It was an idea that we knew would fulfill us personally and professionally, but more importantly give these artists a sense of purpose as well as an income.