The Cambridge Initiative committed to putting the NextGen Leaders in the driver’s seat of their learning and leadership. We create opportunities for leaders to follow their passions — as inventors, designers, and producers, actively constructing their path for success and supporting other people to do the same.
Our mission is to unlock young people’s potential with the best learning and leadership solutions. Our vision is a world of learning and leadership inspired by Cambridge.
We are committed to carrying out our business lawfully, ethically and with integrity, no matter where in the world we operate.
As part of this commitment, we have a Code of Ethics which ensures that our staff, or any third party acting on our behalf, do not act corruptly or unethically in our dealings with any other company, person or customer. We also have released a statement on modern slavery and a Dignity at Work Policy.
These documents set out how acts of bribery and corruption, modern forms of slavery and harassment, are prevented from taking place in our business operations. The Code of ethics provides guidance on the standards of behaviour to which all of our staff must adhere and which reflect the common sense and good business practices that we all work to in any event. Third parties are provided with a comparable Third party code of conduct that provides similar guidance. The Code of ethics and related documents have been designed to comply with UK civil and criminal legislation, but also are drafted to comply with laws globally, as over 90 percent of the Press’s business takes place outside of the UK.
Dignity at Work
We have a Dignity at Work Policy that recognizes all colleagues’ right to be treated with respect and dignity and is committed to the development of positive policies for the elimination of all kinds of harassment. Harassment at work in any form by any party is unacceptable and will not be permitted or condoned. Harassment because of the actual or perceived race, sex (including gender re-assignment), sexual orientation, age, religion or belief, or disability of a person or someone with whom they associate (such as a work colleague, relative, or partner) constitute unlawful discrimination.