Search results for 'Global Financial Crisis, 2008-2009' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Roger Berkowitz & Taun N. Toay (eds.) (2013). The Intellectual Origins of the Global Financial Crisis. Fordham University Press.score: 1278.0
    The essays in this volume delve deeper into the cultural and intellectual foundations, philosophical ideas, political traditions, and economic movements that underlie the greatest financial crisis in nearly a century.
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  2. Ned Dobos, Christian Barry & Thomas Winfried Menko Pogge (eds.) (2011). Global Financial Crisis: The Ethical Issues. Palgrave Macmillan.score: 1212.0
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  3. G. Rossouw (2012). Global Business Ethical Perspectives on Capitalism, Finance and Corporate Responsibility: The Impact of the Global Financial Crisis of 2008. [REVIEW] Asian Journal of Business Ethics 1 (1):63-72.score: 900.0
    A global survey of Business Ethics as a field of teaching and research was launched in the second half of 2008. The launch of this survey coincided with the global financial meltdown that was triggered by the subprime crisis in the USA. As part of the global survey of Business Ethics, respondents from nine world regions were requested to provide information on the current focus of research in the field of Business Ethics in their respective countries. (...)
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  4. Rushworth M. Kidder (2009). The Ethics Recession: Reflections on the Moral Underpinnings of the Current Economic Crisis. Institute for Global Ethics.score: 840.0
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  5. José María Méndez (2012). ¿Crisis Económica o Crisis de Valores?: Una Propuesta Axiológica. Sepha Edición y Diseño.score: 825.0
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  6. Slavoj Žižek (2009). First as Tragedy, Then as Farce. Verso.score: 810.0
    Capitalist socialism? -- Crisis as shock therapy -- The structure of enemy propaganda -- Human, all too human-- -- The "new spirit" of capitalism -- Between the two fetishisms -- Communism, again! -- The new enclosure of the commons -- Socialism or communism? -- The "public use of reason" -- --in Haiti -- The capitalist exception -- Capitalism with Asian values-- in Europe -- From profit to rent -- "We are the ones we have been waiting for.".
     
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  7. Jacques Le Goff (ed.) (2011). Penser la Crise Avec Emmanuel Mounier: Actes de la Rencontre de Rennes du 15 Octobre 2010. Presses Universitaires de Rennes.score: 780.0
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  8. Jim Wallis (2011). Rediscovering Values: A Guide for Economic and Moral Recovery. Howard Books.score: 780.0
     
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  9. When Yours Is Too (2010). B Etween Falling Media Revenues and the Global Financial Crisis, the World in Autumn 2008 Had Become Topsy-Turvy for Journalists. The Dow Jones Index Had Lost $1 Trillion in Just One Week, and the Newspaper Industry Was in Such Disarray That Fifty Media CEOs Huddled in a Closed-Door “Crisis Summit” to Attempt to Resuscitate the Industry and Stem the Tide of Declining Ad Revenues and Resulting Journalist Layoffs. [REVIEW] In Christopher Meyers (ed.), Journalism Ethics: A Philosophical Approach. Oxford University Press.score: 597.6
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  10. Damiano Palano (2013). Crisis in the Global Economy: Financial Markets, Social Struggles, and New Political Scenarios, Edited by Andrea Fumagalli and Sandro Mezzadra, Los Angeles: Semiotext(E), 2010; Finanza Bruciata, Christian Marazzi, Bellinzona: Casagrande, 2009; Il Comunismo Del Capitale. Finanziarizzazione, Biopolitiche Del Lavoro E Crisi Globale, Christian Marazzi, Verona: Ombre Corte/UniNomade, 2010; Dall'euforia Al Panico. Pensare la Crisi Finanziaria E Altri Saggi, André Orléan, Verona: Ombre Corte/UniNomade, 2010. [REVIEW] Historical Materialism 21 (3):229-245.score: 576.0
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  11. Saori N. Katada (2013). Financial Crisis Fatigue? Politics Behind Japan's Post-Global Financial Crisis Economic Contraction. Japanese Journal of Political Science 14 (2):223-242.score: 544.8
    Despite a relatively healthy financial sector, the Japanese economy contracted 6.3% in 2009 during the global financial crisis (GFC) after the Lehman shock, the starkest drop among the OECD countries. Since then, the Japanese economy has been slow to recover, although the Japanese government has implemented multiple economic stimulus packages with a high aggregate value.
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  12. Sam Ashman (2009). Editorial Introduction to the Symposium on the Global Financial Crisis. Historical Materialism 17 (2):103-108.score: 463.2
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  13. John E. Roemer (2012). Ideology, Social Ethos, and the Financial Crisis. Journal of Ethics 16 (3):273-303.score: 460.8
    The crisis of 2008–2009 has been viewed primarily as a financial one, which has spilled over into the economy more generally. I want to argue that there is a much deeper crisis, of which the present one is a result. The deeper crisis is political: more specifically, it is a crisis in the ideology and social ethos of the American people. I refer to what has happened to the thinking of United States citizens since the Second World War, and (...)
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  14. Mattia L. Rattaggi (2013). Financial Risk Models in the Light of the Banking Crisis 2007–2008. Journal of Critical Realism 11 (4):462 - 486.score: 436.8
    The financial crisis that began in the US real-estate market in 2007 and culminated in a global economic slump showed bluntly how wrong financial risk models can be. This state of affairs has triggered a number of reactions and observations at the level of the specification and use of models and at a more conceptual/fundamental level. This article focuses on the epistemic features of such models – namely the nature, source, conditions of validity, structure and limits of (...)
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  15. Luis Razeto (2008). Un análisis alternativo de la actual crisis económica global y sus vías de superación. Polis 21.score: 429.6
    Se examina en este artículo la actual crisis económica global, desde una óptica alternativa y distante de las visiones que predominan entre los analistas económicos convencionales, así como de aquellas interpretaciones que postulan algunos pensadores “alternativos”. El autor –basándose en la que denomina “teoría económica comprensiva”- sostiene que en lo esencial, esta crisis hunde sus raíces en una distorsión del sistema monetario imperante a nivel global, que está significando que el dinero ha perdido su capacidad de cumplir sus (...)
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  16. Robert A. Giacalone & Donald T. Wargo (2009). The Roots of the Global Financial Crisis Are in Our Business Schools. Journal of Business Ethics Education 6:147-168.score: 405.6
    In discussing the $1 trillion bailout of the U.S. Financial Institutions, virtually every Member of Congress and almost every government official—including Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke and President Obama—has blamed the crisis on the “greed and irresponsibility of Wall Street”. Almost all of the financial executives involved in the crisis, from CEOs to middle managers, are products of our business schools. Additionally, there is a high correlation between the recentunethical behavior of a number of multinational corporations and the number (...)
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  17. Ron Berger, Chong Ju Choi & Jai Boem Kim (2011). Responsible Leadership for Multinational Enterprises in Bottom of Pyramid Countries: The Knowledge of Local Managers. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 101 (4):553-561.score: 384.0
    The gulf between multinational enterprises’ focus on high income countries and the reality of 80% of the world living in developing, bottom of pyramid (Hahn, J Bus Ethics 84:313–324, 2009 ) economies could magnify the anti-globalisation movement and political backlashes in the twenty-first century. The global financial crisis of 2008 and 2009 has increased such social tensions throughout the world and creates greater challenges for, responsible leadership. In this conceptual article, the authors analyse the value and identity of (...)
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  18. Feliz Molina (2013). Readymades in the Social Sphere: An Interview with Daniel Peltz. Continent 3 (1):17-24.score: 384.0
    Since 2008 I have been closely following the conceptual/performance/video work of Daniel Peltz. Gently rendered through media installation, ethnographic, and performance strategies, Peltz’s work reverently and warmly engages the inner workings of social systems, leaving elegant rips and tears in any given socio/cultural quilt. He engages readymades (of social and media constructions) and uses what are identified as interruptionist/interventionist strategies to disrupt parts of an existing social system, thus allowing for something other to emerge. Like the stereoscope that requires two (...)
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  19. Aaron James, The Hazards of Capital Liberalization.score: 381.0
    Financial crises are now commonplace in the global economy. It was not always so. For over two decades after World War II, under the Bretton Woods system of capital controls, financial crises were relatively rare.[1] Since the early 1970’s the number and frequency of financial crises (currency crises, banking crises, sovereign debt crises, or combinations thereof) increased dramatically, culminating in the enormously destructive global crisis of 2008-2009. (By one count, there were at least 124 (...)
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  20. David Gillborn (2010). The White Working Class, Racism and Respectability: Victims, Degenerates and Interest-Convergence. British Journal of Educational Studies 58 (1):3 - 25.score: 375.0
    This paper argues that race and class inequalities cannot be fully understood in isolation: their intersectional quality is explored through an analysis of how the White working class were portrayed in popular and political discourse during late 2008 (the timing is highly significant). While global capitalism reeled on the edge of financial melt-down, the essential values of neo-liberalism were reasserted as natural, moral and efficient through two apparently contrasting discourses. First, a victim discourse presented White working people, and (...)
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  21. David McNally (2009). From Financial Crisis to World-Slump: Accumulation, Financialisation, and the Global Slowdown. Historical Materialism 17 (2):35-83.score: 374.4
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  22. S. S. Chakravarti (2009). Ethical Message of the Mahabharata in the Wake of the Global Financial Crisis. Journal of Human Values 15 (2):97-105.score: 357.6
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  23. Anna Louise Simpson (2009). Stimulating the International Studies Classroom with the Global Financial Crisis. Ethos 17 (2):35.score: 357.6
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  24. Shripad G. Pendse (2012). Ethical Hazards: A Motive, Means, and Opportunity Approach to Curbing Corporate Unethical Behavior. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 107 (3):265-279.score: 304.8
    Scandals in companies such as Enron have been a source of great concern in the last decade. The events that led to a global financial crisis in 2008 have heightened this concern. How does one account for executive behaviors that led to such a crisis? This article argues that a conjunction of motive, means, and opportunity creates ‘an ethical hazard’ making questionable executive decisions more probable. It then suggests that corporate unethical behavior can be minimized by creating a (...)
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  25. Ernest N. Biktimirov & Don Cyr (2013). Using Inside Job to Teach Business Ethics. Journal of Business Ethics 117 (1):209-219.score: 304.8
    This article recommends the film Inside Job as an effective teaching tool for illustrating the ethical issues that surrounded the global financial crisis of 2008 and the subsequent economic downturn. The study discusses issues such as the revolving door, conflicts of interest, fiduciary duty, executive compensation, and financial regulation. The presentation of each ethical issue comprises suggested questions, background information, and guides to specific sections of the film. An overview of the film is provided as well.
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  26. Maria Joutsenvirta (2013). Executive Pay and Legitimacy: Changing Discursive Battles Over the Morality of Excessive Manager Compensation. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 116 (3):459-477.score: 302.4
    How is the (il)legitimacy of manager compensation constructed in social interaction? This study investigated discursive processes through which heavily contested executive pay schemes of the Finnish energy giant Fortum were constructed as (il)legitimate in public during 2005–2009. The critical discursive analysis of media texts identified five legitimation strategies through which politicians, journalists, and other social actors contested these schemes and, at the same time, constructed subject positions for managers, politicians, and citizens. The comparison of two debate periods surrounding the 2007–2008 (...)
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  27. John B. Taylor (2009). Economic Policy and the Financial Crisis: An Empirical Analysis of What Went Wrong. Critical Review 21 (2-3):341-364.score: 283.2
    ABSTRACT The financial crisis was in large part caused, prolonged, and worsened by a series of government actions and interventions. The housing boom and bust that precipitated the crisis were enabled by extraordinarily loose monetary policy. After the housing boom came to an end, the Federal Reserve misdiagnosed financial markets' uncertainty about the location and value of risky subprime mortgage?backed securities as being, instead, a liquidity problem, and it took inappropriate compensatory actions that had side effects that included (...)
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  28. Zhouying Jin & Ying Bai (2009). Beyond the Financial Crisis: A Way Forward with Development Paradigm. [REVIEW] AI and Society 24 (4):343-349.score: 283.2
    As the impact of the financial crisis spreads worldwide, it has become a top priority of various countries, international institutions, entrepreneurs and scholars to find innovative and creative ways to face this challenge. As Hazel Henderson (2002) has pointed out, “the world has not fallen into a financial crisis, but fundamentally fell into a crisis of development paradigm.” We need to reflect seriously on this paradigm and rethink of the social and economic models and cultural values for meeting (...)
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  29. Fee-Alexandra Haase (2010). The Linguistic Representation of Economical Breakdowns in the Mass Media Language as Inverted Rhetoric of Vivity. On Crisis in News and Editorial Writings in The New York Times Online 2008-2009. A Parte Rei: Revista de Filosofía 67:18.score: 253.8
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  30. Joseph W. Koterski (2013). Ethical Reflections on the Financial Crisis 2007 / 2008: Making Use of Smith, Musgrave, and Rajan. By Wilfried Ver Eecke. [REVIEW] International Philosophical Quarterly 53 (3):344-346.score: 253.8
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  31. Denis Kovalenko (2010). Implications of the 2008-2009 Global Economic Downturn for Rural Livelihoods in the Kyrgyz Republic. Polis 4:2.score: 253.8
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  32. Alojzy Z. Nowak & Patrick O'Sullivan (forthcoming). Ethical Issues in the Policy Response to the 2008 Financial Crisis. Business Ethics: A Critical Approach: Integrating Ethics Across the Business World.score: 253.8
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  33. Martin O.’Shaughnessy (2014). The Crisis Before the Crisis: Reading Films by Laurent Cantet and Jean-Pierre and Luc Dardenne Through the Lens of Debt. Substance 43 (1):82-95.score: 235.2
    The discussion that follows establishes a three-way conversation between two films, Laurent Cantet’s L’Emploi du temps (Time Out [2001]) and Jean-Pierre and Luc Dardenne’s Le Silence de Lorna (Lorna’s Silence [2008]) and one work of theory, Maurizio Lazzarato’s La Fabrique de l’homme endetté: essai sur la condition néo-libérale (The Making of Indebted Man: Essay on the Neoliberal Condition [2011]). The subject of the conversation will be neo-liberal governance and the role of debt within it. Part of Lazzarato’s argument regards the (...)
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  34. Martin O.’Shaughnessy (2014). The Crisis Before the Crisis: Reading Films by Laurent Cantet and Jean-Pierre and Luc Dardenne Through the Lens of Debt. Substance 43 (1):82-95.score: 235.2
    The discussion that follows establishes a three-way conversation between two films, Laurent Cantet’s L’Emploi du temps (Time Out [2001]) and Jean-Pierre and Luc Dardenne’s Le Silence de Lorna (Lorna’s Silence [2008]) and one work of theory, Maurizio Lazzarato’s La Fabrique de l’homme endetté: essai sur la condition néo-libérale (The Making of Indebted Man: Essay on the Neoliberal Condition [2011]). The subject of the conversation will be neo-liberal governance and the role of debt within it. Part of Lazzarato’s argument regards the (...)
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  35. Andrew Targowski & Edward Jayne (2010). The Business Religion of Global Civilization. Dialogue and Universalism 20 (9-10):95-111.score: 235.2
    The purpose of this investigation is to define the centrality of the Global Financial Crisis in 2008–09 and its following stage—the Great Recession, which are controlled by business religion of the emerging global civilization. When democracy defeated totalitarianism in 1989 with the removal the Berlin Wall, we achieved a New World Order. For a long time nobody could explain its meaning and practicality, since it did not seem possible to decompose the emerging Global Civilization into its (...)
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  36. Pierpaolo Donati (2012). Beyond the Crisis of the Globalized “World System”: The Need For a New Civil Society. World Futures 68 (4-5):332 - 351.score: 232.8
    In my view, we need a sociological analysis to show how the crisis stemmed from a certain set-up of the so-called global society. Such a set-up is the product of a long historical development, which goes beyond the financial crisis? outbreak in 2008. The question I ask is the following: from a sociological standpoint, why did this crisis break out? And what remedies can be put in place? The measures adopted these days cannot solve the crisis, but, for (...)
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  37. Steven Scalet & Thomas F. Kelly (2012). The Ethics of Credit Rating Agencies: What Happened and the Way Forward. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 111 (4):477-490.score: 220.8
    During the short span of a few months in 2008, 14 trillion dollars of highly rated bonds fell into junk status, surprising the global financial system and accelerating an economic decline. The result was the worst fracture of the US financial system since the Great Depression. Credit rating agencies (CRAs) in particular have come under intense scrutiny as a result of this latest disaster, both domestically and internationally, including many congressional inquiries and government investigations. Most of the (...)
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  38. Daron Acemoglu (2009). The Crisis of 2008: Lessons for and From Economics. Critical Review 21 (2-3):185-194.score: 208.8
    ABSTRACT The financial crisis is, in part, an embarrassment for economic theory. Economists tended to think that severe business cycles had been conquered; that free markets require no regulations to constrain self?interest; and that large, established companies could be trusted to monitor their own behavior so as to preserve their reputational capital. These three beliefs have proved to be inaccurate. On the other hand, economists justifiably believe that as a process of creative destruction, capitalism requires institutions that allow for (...)
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  39. Kammerle Schneider & Laurie Garrett (2009). The End of the Era of Generosity? Global Health Amid Economic Crisis. Philosophy, Ethics, and Humanities in Medicine 4 (1):1-.score: 204.0
    In the past decade donor commitments to health have increased by 200 percent. Correspondingly, there has been a swell of new players in the global health landscape. The unprecedented, global response to a single disease, HIV/AIDS, has been responsible for a substantial portion of this boon. Numerous health success have followed this windfall of funding and attention, yet the food, fuel, and economic crises of 2008 have shown the vulnerabilities of health and development initiatives focused on short term (...)
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  40. Philip McMichael (2009). A Food Regime Analysis of the 'World Food Crisis'. Agriculture and Human Values 26 (4):281-295.score: 204.0
    The food regime concept is a key to unlock not only structured moments and transitions in the history of capitalist food relations, but also the history of capitalism itself. It is not about food per se, but about the relations within which food is produced, and through which capitalism is produced and reproduced. It provides, then, a fruitful perspective on the so-called ‘world food crisis’ of 2007–2008. This paper argues that the crisis stems from a long-term cycle of fossil-fuel dependence (...)
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  41. David Colander (2010). The Economics Profession, the Financial Crisis, and Method. Journal of Economic Methodology 17 (4):419-427.score: 199.8
    In 2007?2008, the world economy came perilously close to a systemic failure in which a financial system collapse almost undermined the entire world economy as we know it. These events have led some to fault the economics profession for its failure to predict the crisis, and to ask whether the crisis will lead the economics profession to change its ways. In this paper, I will discuss these two issues, and then turn to some suggestions for institutional changes in the (...)
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  42. Wei Yang & Kit-Chun Lam (2012). An Ethical Analysis of Economic Issues Related to the Appreciation of Renminbi. Asian Journal of Business Ethics 1 (1):79-87.score: 199.2
    Since the outbreak of the global financial crisis in 2008, the exchange rate between China and USA has drawn a lot of attention. Because of the balance of payments surplus, China has accumulated a large amount of foreign exchange reserves, and there is much pressure on the Renminbi (RMB) to appreciate. The appreciation of RMB has raised a series of intertwining economic and ethical concerns in China. This paper is an inter-disciplinary study to illustrate the inter-relationship between economics (...)
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  43. Peter Pelzer (2012). The Im-Possible – A Different Way of Thinking Risk. Philosophy of Management 11 (1):51-62.score: 199.2
    The global financial crisis of 2008 brought the risk involved in the international banking business to everybody’s attention. It made clear that risk, despite the claims of banks, cannot be hedged away. The risk inherent in the banking business has been realised. It was realised to a larger extent and in different dimensions than assumed by risk management, quantitatively and qualitatively, and it had more severe effects than imagined before. This paper takes this event as an opportunity to (...)
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  44. Renata Lemos-Morais (2010). Money as Media: Gilson Schwartz on the Semiotics of Digital Currency. Continent 1 (1):22-25.score: 199.2
    continent. 1.1 (2011): 22-25. The Author gratefully acknowledges the financial support of CAPES (Coordenação de Aperfeiçoamento do Ensino Superior), Brazil. From the multifarious subdivisions of semiotics, be they naturalistic or culturalistic, the realm of semiotics of value is a ?eld that is getting more and more attention these days. Our entire political and economic systems are based upon structures of symbolic representation that many times seem not only to embody monetary value but also to determine it. The connection between (...)
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  45. Jack McCann & Roger A. Holt (2013). Perceived Leadership Integrity in the Manufacturing Industry. Journal of Business Ethics 115 (3):635-644.score: 199.2
    Ethics is a significant issue among those in leadership positions, especially since the ethical corporate scandals of the 1970s followed by corporate scandals in the 1980s and the S&L scandals of the 1980s and 1990s and most recently the global financial crisis of 2006–2009. The purpose of this research was to measure the perceived leadership integrity in today’s manufacturing environment, since the global financial crisis, as perceived by their employees. This study included 7,233 manufacturing employees in (...)
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  46. Marcia Pally (2011). Non-Market Motives at Work in the Market: “New Evangelicals” in Civil Society in the United States and Overseas. Telos 2011 (157):165-184.score: 199.2
    ExcerptIn light of the 2008 global financial crisis and its underlying causes, a reassessment of our global market system seems to be afoot, at least in some quarters. If neoliberalism (too much market) yields the Great Recession, if socialist planned markets (not enough market) produce the failed economies of the former Soviet bloc, and if social-market combinations (too much centralization of the market) progress toward the high-cost, centralized programs and slow growth of Western Europe, what are better (...)
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  47. Seraphim Voliotis (2011). Abuse of Ministerial Authority, Systemic Perjury, and Obstruction of Justice: Corruption in the Shadows of Organizational Practice. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 102 (4):537-562.score: 196.8
    Organizational corruption has recently attracted considerable scholarly attention, especially since its devastating effects following recent major corporate scandals, the worldwide economic crisis of 2009, and the current European Union monetary crisis. This paper is based on the analysis of three distinct, yet contextually related, case studies in a European Union member state: (a) an incident of corruption by a minister in an adjudicative role, (b) widespread financial misreporting and perjury within an organization, and (c) abuse of due process and (...)
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  48. Tim Gilman & Matt Statler (2012). What Does It Mean to Occupy? Continent 2 (1):36-39.score: 196.8
    Place mouse over image continent. 2.1 (2012): 36–39. From an ethical and political perspective, people and property can hardly be separated. Indeed, the modern political subject – that is, the individual, the person, the self, the autonomous actor, the rational self-interest maximizer, etc. – has taken shape in and through the elaboration, institutionalization, and enactment of that which rightfully belongs to it. This thread can be traced back perhaps most directly to Locke’s notion that the origin of the political state (...)
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  49. Majia Holmer Nadesan (2011). The Biopolitics of Transactional Capitalism. Mediatropes 3 (1):23-57.score: 196.8
    In the spring of 2010, major newspapers in the U.S. announced arrival of a “recovery” from the economic recession precipitated by the 2008 financial crisis. This essay examines the biopolitics of recovery in the wake of the disaster capitalism of the financial meltdown, arguing that twentieth-century social welfare biopolitics that derived wealth from the populace have been replaced by new forms of financial power whose global circulations and convergences exploit wealth informatically and transactionally, rather than biopolitically, (...)
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  50. Rashid Ameer & Radiah Othman (2012). Sustainability Practices and Corporate Financial Performance: A Study Based on the Top Global Corporations. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 108 (1):61-79.score: 192.6
    Sustainability is concerned with the impact of present actions on the ecosystems, societies, and environments of the future. Such concerns should be reflected in the strategic planning of sustainable corporations. Strategic intentions of this nature are operationalized through the adoption of a long-term focus and a more inclusive set of responsibilities focusing on ethical practices, employees, environment, and customers. A central hypothesis, that we test in this paper is that companies which attend to this set of responsibilities under the term (...)
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