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  1. Janet M. Dukerich, Mary J. Waller, Elizabeth George & George P. Huber (2000). Moral Intensity and Managerial Problem Solving. Journal of Business Ethics 24 (1):29 - 38.
    There is an increasing interest in how managers describe and respond to what they regard as moral versus nonmoral problems in organizations. In this study, forty managers described a moral problem and a nonmoral problem that they had encountered in their organization, each of which had been resolved. Analyses indicated that: (1) the two types of problems could be significantly differentiated using four of Jones' (1991) components of moral intensity; (2) the labels managers used to describe problems varied systematically between (...)
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  2.  21
    Arthur P. Brief, Janet M. Dukerich, Paul R. Brown & Joan F. Brett (1996). What's Wrong with the Treadway Commission Report? Experimental Analyses of the Effects of Personal Values and Codes of Conduct on Fraudulent Financial Reporting. Journal of Business Ethics 15 (2):183 - 198.
    In three studies, factors influencing the incidence of fraudulent financial reporting were assessed. We examined (1) the effects of personal values and (2) codes of corporate conduct, on whether managers misrepresented financial reports. In these studies, executives and controllers were asked to respond to hypothetical situations involving fraudulent financial reporting procedures. The occurrence of fraudulent reporting was found to be high; however, neither personal values, codes of conduct, nor the interaction of the two factors played a significant role in fraudulent (...)
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  3.  18
    Donald L. McCabe, Janet M. Dukerich & Jane E. Dutton (1991). Context, Values and Moral Dilemmas: Comparing the Choices of Business and Law School Students. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 10 (12):951 - 960.
    Much has been written about the ethics and values of today's business student, but this research has generally been characterized by a variety of methodological shortcomings — the use of convenience samples, a failure to establish the relevance of comparison groups employed, attempts to understand behavior in terms of unidimensional values preselected by the researcher, and the lack of well-designed longitudinal studies. The research reported here addresses many of these concerns by comparing the values and ethical decision making behavior of (...)
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  4.  8
    Donald L. McCabe, Janet M. Dukerich & Jane E. Dutton (1994). The Effects of Professional Education on Values and the Resolution of Ethical Dilemmas: Business School Vs. Law School Students. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 13 (9):693-700.
    Prior research on the impact of ethics education within the business curriculum has yielded mixed results. Although the impact is often found to be positive, it appears to be both small and short-lived. Interpretation of these results, however, is subject to important methodological limitations. The present research employed a longitudinal methodology to evaluate the impact of an M.B.A. program versus a law program on the values and ethical decision making behavior of a cohort of students at two major universities in (...)
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  5.  8
    Donald L. McCabe, Janet M. Dukerich & Jane Dutton (1993). Values and Moral Dilemmas. Business Ethics Quarterly 3 (2):117-130.
    M.B.A. programs in the United States continue to admit foreign students in record numbers, yet we know little about how this cultural diversity may impact the values and ethical decision making behavior of either American or foreign students. The research discussed here examined this issue within the context of a large M.B.A. program where non-U.S. citizens comprise over twenty percent of the student population. Comparisons of U.S. and Asian students supported existing notions about the independent vs. interdependent conceptions of the (...)
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  6. Donald L. McCabe, Janet M. Dukerich & Jane E. Dutton (1992). Values and Ethical Decision-Making Among Professional School Students. Professional Ethics, a Multidisciplinary Journal 1 (3):117-136.
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