David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Journal of Business Ethics 16 (12-13):1347-1351 (1997)
Those of us engaged in the education of future businesspersons need to ask about the efficacy of our efforts. The business person is, first and foremost, a member of the community, a citizen, attempting to meet the needs of that community by providing goods and services.The general public often perceives the businessperson as violating the ethical standards of the community. Business risks losing its social legitimacy by such activity. Universities are the appropriate institutions in which to inculcate the importance of ethics and should go as far as it can to influence the ethical reasoning of graduates. However, research suggests that the traditional way of integrating ethics education into required functional courses actually results in a decline in moral reasoning. It is suggested that ethics educating needs to be personalized based on the individual student and that there is a need for experiential learning methods which would supplement and enhance standard classroom based ethics education. An appropriate goal for business ethics courses would be to make students aware of the ethical and social dimensions of the business decision making process.
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Nicola Pless & Thomas Maak (2009). Responsible Leaders as Agents of World Benefit: Learnings From "Project Ulysses". [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 85 (1):59 - 71.
Scott C. Seider, Susan C. Gillmor & Samantha A. Rabinowicz (2011). The Impact of Community Service Learning Upon the Worldviews of Business Majors Versus Non-Business Majors at an American University. Journal of Business Ethics 98 (3):485 - 503.
Jun Gu & Cristina Neesham (forthcoming). Moral Identity as Leverage Point in Teaching Business Ethics. Journal of Business Ethics.
Gregorio Guitián (forthcoming). Service as a Bridge Between Ethical Principles and Business Practice: A Catholic Social Teaching Perspective. Journal of Business Ethics.
Silvia Sacchetti (forthcoming). Inclusive and Exclusive Social Preferences: A Deweyan Framework to Explain Governance Heterogeneity. Journal of Business Ethics.
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