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  1. Gerald F. Cavanagh (forthcoming). Global Business Ethics: Regulation, Code, or Self-Restraint. Business Ethics Quarterly.
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  2. Omid Sabbaghi & Gerald F. Cavanagh (forthcoming). Jesuit, Catholic, and Green: Evidence From Loyola University Chicago. Journal of Business Ethics.
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  3. Gerald F. Cavanagh (2006). American Business Values: A Global Perspective. Pearson/Prentice Hall.
    A free markets needs ethical norms -- Moral maturity -- Ethics in business -- History of business values -- Factories, immigrants, and wealth -- Critics of capitalism -- Personal values and the firm -- Leaders, trust and watchdogs -- Globalization's impact on American values -- Future business values and sustainability.
     
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  4. Gerald F. Cavanagh (2004). Global Business Ethics. Business Ethics Quarterly 14 (4):625-642.
    Three strategies for developing just and consistent global business practices are examined: 1) international treaties and agreements, 2) global codes of business conduct, and 3) voluntary self-restraint. International agreements investigated are: NAFTA, Global Warming Treaty, OECD Anti-Bribery Treaty and Infant Formula Agreement. The codes examined are the Caux Round Table’s Principles for Business, The Global Sullivan Principles and The United Nations Global Compact with Business. Each of these three strategies is probed for its relative strengths and weaknesses, and its prospects (...)
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  5. Mary Ann Hazen, Gerald F. S. J. Cavanagh & Larry Bossman (2004). Teaching with Mission: Personal Development, Team Building, and Social Responsibility. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 51 (4):373-386.
    An innovative gateway MBA course, Personal Development and Social Responsibility, is the focus of this paper. We describe the course and show how it is related intimately to the missions and traditions of our university and college; various themes are integrated; and our interactions as developers of and instructors for the course mirror some of the issues addressed in it. We include an evaluation of the efficacy of the course, based on student course and self evaluations. We do not write (...)
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  6. Gerald F. Cavanagh & Mark R. Bandsuch (2002). Virtue as a Benchmark for Spirituality in Business. Journal of Business Ethics 38 (1-2):109 - 117.
    Business people often consider spirituality a means of increasing integrity, motivation and job satisfaction. Yet certain spiritualities are superficial and unstable. Religion gives depth and duration to a spirituality, but may also sew divisiveness. A spirituality's ability to develop good moral habits provides a positive test of the "appropriateness" of that spirituality for business. Many successful business executives demonstrate a spirituality that does develop good moral habits.
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  7. Gerald F. Cavanagh (2000). Political Counterbalance and Personal Values. Business Ethics Quarterly 10 (1):43-51.
    The extraordinarily rapid growth of global communications, information technology, and investments have energized hundreds of millions of business people and opened up immense opportunities in most of the countries of the world. Yet this apparently inevitableglobal business growth also has parallel dangers for people. In two areas the weaknesses of the global economy are evident: (1) Global business and financial operations with little accountability for long-term human needs; and (2) Goals and values of business managers that are not sufficient for (...)
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  8. Gerald F. Cavanagh (1996). Ethical Economics? Business Ethics Quarterly 6 (3):391-392.
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  9. Gerald F. Cavanagh, Dennis J. Moberg & Manuel Velasquez (1995). Making Business Ethics Practical. Business Ethics Quarterly 5 (3):399-418.
    Our critics confuse the role normative ethical theory can take in business ethics. We argue that as a practical discipline, business ethics must focus on norms, not the theories from which the norms derive. It is true that our original work is defective, but not in its form, but in its neglect of contemporary advances in feminist ethics.
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  10. Ralph A. Mortensen, Jack E. Smith & Gerald F. Cavanagh (1989). The Importance of Ethics to Job Performance: An Empirical Investigation of Managers' Perceptions. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 8 (4):253 - 260.
    This study probed a crucial assumption underlying much of the ethics theory and research: do managers perceive ethical behavior to be an important personal job requirement? A large sample of managers from a cross-section of industries and job functions indicated that, compared to other job duties, certain ethical behaviors were moderate to somewhat major parts of their jobs. Some noteworthy differences by industry, organization size, tenure and job function were also found. These findings underscore the importance of ethics for business (...)
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