Almost all open source licenses have a warranty disclaimer.
The attribution here is a problem, and - despite you say you want this - I'm not sure you would actually want this. Why not?
It creates a legal hazard. Your company logo and name is a trademark. When someone adapts the work, they and they must retain the logo and company name, they open themselves up for trademark infringement suits. They may not pass themselves off as you, yet you want to enforce this possible confusion. That's not a good idea.
You probably want to prevent that a very bad product is distributed with your name on it. This is part of the reason trademark law exists. If nothing is stopping them from making a really bad derivative work, and you force them to put your name on it, that's probably not a situation you want to find yourself in.
The GPL suite of licenses does include the following phrasing:
An interactive user interface displays “Appropriate Legal Notices” to the extent that it includes a convenient and prominently visible feature that (1) displays an appropriate copyright notice, and (2) tells the user that there is no warranty for the work (except to the extent that warranties are provided), that licensees may convey the work under this License, and how to view a copy of this License. If the interface presents a list of user commands or options, such as a menu, a prominent item in the list meets this criterion.
and in 7.b of the GPLv3 allows
Requiring preservation of specified reasonable legal notices or author attributions in that material or in the Appropriate Legal Notices displayed by works containing it;
So this allows you to require attribution to be maintained (along with off course the new copyright holder) in some prominently visible place.
Such provisions exists for all of the GPL suite, GPL, LGPL, AGPL, versions 2 and 3.