ECCJ

AcronymDefinition
ECCJEuropean Coalition for Corporate Justice (est. 2005; Brussels, Belgium)
ECCJEnergy Conservation Center Japan
ECCJEuropean Cigar Cult Journal (Austria)
ECCJEdgar Cayce Center in Japan (Tokyo, Japan)
References in periodicals archive ?
The ECCJ promotes energy conservation and raises awareness by recognizing programs, products and business models with exceptional energy-saving features.
Since the fiscal year 1990, the ECCJ has sponsored the Energy Conservation Grand Prize for Excellent Energy Conservation Equipment to recognize Japanese businesses that promote energy conservation efforts and develop energy-saving products and/or business models.
forced to turn to regional courts such as the EACJ and ECCJ (161) as
ECCJ (The Energy Conservation Center, Japan), Energy Specific Unit Management tool
The nomination of energy managers is illustrated in Figure 7 ECCJ (http://www.eccj.or.jp/).
However, the Vienna-based cigar publication European Cigar Cult Journal (ECCJ) has its own inside connections at the Habanos SA office in Havana, and was given a bleaker picture by its top executive, Manuel Garcia.
Con sede en Bruselas, The European Coalition for Corporate Justice (ECCJ) aboga por que se aplique un marco regulatorio etico a las companias europeas.
Similarly, the ECCJ's experience demonstrates the salience of both international law enforcement theories and transnational social mobilization efforts.
(MHI) was awarded the " Minister's Prize, the Ministry of Economy, Trade and Industry" for electricity conservation in the product and business model category, in the "Grand Prize for Excellence in Energy Efficiency and Conservation" contest sponsored by the Energy Conservation Center, Japan (ECCJ).
The European Coalition for Corporate Justice (ECCJ) was much less enthusiastic.
Panasonic will continue to make its endeavors to increase the number of Panasonic products that are ranked as number one in the Energy Conservation Performance Catalog published by the Energy Conservation Center, Japan (ECCJ), while eliminating those with low energy-efficiency.
This view is shared by the European Coalition for Corporate Justice (ECCJ), which finds that the proposal does not go far enough on the liability of a parent company for damage caused by its subsidiaries (in a third country, for example) or on means of redress for victims.