David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Ezio Di Nucci
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Business Ethics Quarterly 10 (1):189-201 (2000)
This paper explains and defends three basic propositions: (1) that our attitudes (particularly American attitudes) towardorganizational ethics are conflicted at a fairly deep level; (2) that in response to this conflict in our attitudes, we often default to variouscounterfeits of conscience (non-moral systems that serve as surrogates for the role of conscience in organizational settings); and(3) that a better response (than relying on counterfeits) would be for leaders to foster a culture of ethical awareness in their organizations. Some practical suggestions are made about fostering such a culture, and a comparison is made between this late-20th-century response to the problem of counterfeits and the classic “naturalistic fallacy” identified in early-20th-century ethics by G. E. Moore
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Citations of this work BETA
J. Thomas Whetstone (2005). A Framework for Organizational Virtue: The Interrelationship of Mission, Culture and Leadership. Business Ethics 14 (4):367–378.
Peter Verhezen (2010). Giving Voice in a Culture of Silence. From a Culture of Compliance to a Culture of Integrity. Journal of Business Ethics 96 (2):187 - 206.
Aviva Geva (2006). A Typology of Moral Problems in Business: A Framework for Ethical Management. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 69 (2):133 - 147.
Joseph Aharony & Aviva Geva (2003). Moral Implications of Law in Business: A Case of Tax Loopholes. Business Ethics 12 (4):378–393.
Aviva Geva (2006). A Typology of Moral Problems in Business: A Framework for Ethical Management. Journal of Business Ethics 69 (2):133-147.
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