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  1. Peggy H. Cunningham, Debbie Thorne LeClair & Patrick E. Murphy (2000). Introduction. Journal of Business Ethics 23 (3).
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  2. Debbie Thorne LeClair & Linda Ferrell (2000). Innovation in Experiential Business Ethics Training. Journal of Business Ethics 23 (3):313 - 322.
    Ethics training has undergone dramatic changes in the past decade. Global business growth and increased technological change have played a role in the increasing sophistication and development of ethics programs and communication devices. These training initiatives are based on organizational ethical decision making theories and empirical research indicating the benefits of training in developing an ethical organizational culture. In this article, we discuss the issues important in developing effective ethics training, examine the goals and methods currently used in training, introduce (...)
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  3. Robert C. Erffmeyer, Bruce D. Keillor & Debbie Thorne LeClair (1999). An Empirical Investigation of Japanese Consumer Ethics. Journal of Business Ethics 18 (1):35 - 50.
    One of the gaps in the current international marketing literature is in the area of consumer ethics. Using a sample drawn from Japanese consumers, this study investigates these individuals' reported ethical ideology and their perception of a number of different ethical situations in the realm of consumer behavior. Comparisons are then made across several demographic characteristics. The results reveal differences which provide theoretical support for expanded research in the area of cross-cultural/cross-national consumer ethics and highlight the need for managers to (...)
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  4. Debbie Thorne LeClair, Linda Ferrell, Lucinda Montuori & Constance Willems (1999). The Use of a Behavioral Simulation to Teach Business Ethics. Teaching Business Ethics 3 (3):283-296.
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  5. O. C. Ferrell, Debbie Thorne LeClair & Linda Ferrell (1998). The Federal Sentencing Guidelines for Organizations: A Framework for Ethical Compliance. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 17 (4):353-363.
    After years of debate over the importance of ethical conduct in organizations, the federal government has decided to institutionalize ethics as a buffer to prevent legal violations in organizations. The key requirements of the Federal Sentencing Guidelines (FSG) are outlined, and suggested actions managers should adopt to improve ethical compliance are presented. An effective compliance program is more a process and commitment than a specific blueprint for conduct. The organization has the responsibility to create an organizational climate to reduce misconduct. (...)
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  6. Debbie Thorne LeClair (1998). Integrity Management: A Guide to Managing Legal and Ethical Issues in the Workplace. University of Tampa Press.
    Managing integrity -- Identifying ethical and legal issues in the workplace -- Understanding decision making in the workplace -- Managing organizational culture for integrity -- Increasing legal pressure for ethical compliance -- Developing an effective organizational integrity program -- Implementing ethics and legal compliance training -- Managing integrity in a global economy -- Creating the good citizen organization -- Benefiting from best practices.
     
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  7. Earl Simendinger & Debbie Thorne LeClair (1998). Navigating a Collision Course: Clinical Ethics Vs. Business Ethics. Teaching Business Ethics 2 (4):329-345.
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