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  1. Nabil A. Ibrahim, Donald P. Howard & John P. Angelidis (2008). The Relationship Between Religiousness and Corporate Social Responsibility Orientation: Are There Differences Between Business Managers and Students? [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 78 (1-2):165 - 174.
    The purpose of this paper is to determine whether there is a relationship between a person's degree of religiousness and corporate social responsibility orientation. A total of 411 managers and 506 students from seven universities were surveyed. The statistical analysis showed that religiousness does influence students' orientation toward the economic, ethical, and philanthropic responsibilities of business. It does not, however, have a significant impact upon the managers' attitudes. When the "low religiousness" students and managers were compared, differences were found with (...)
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  2. Nabil A. Ibrahim, John P. Angelidis & Donald P. Howard (2006). Corporate Social Responsibility: A Comparative Analysis of Perceptions of Practicing Accountants and Accounting Students. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 66 (2-3):157 - 167.
    The results of a survey of 272 practicing accountants and 374 accounting students enrolled in six universities are analyzed. Differences and similarities between the two groups with regard to their attitudes toward corporate social responsibility are examined. The results indicate that the students exhibit greater concern about the ethical and discretionary components of corporate responsibility and a weaker orientation toward economic performance. No significant differences between the two groups were observed with respect to the legal dimension of corporate social responsibility. (...)
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  3. Nabil A. Ibrahim & John P. Angelidis (2005). The Long-Term Performance of Small Businesses: Are There Differences Between “Christian-Based” Companies and Their Secular Counterparts? [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 58 (1-3):187 - 193.
    . Recent years have witnessed the proliferation of “Christian” companies in the U.S. These firms declare their belief in, and active pursuit of, the successful merging of biblical principles with business activities. Economic success, hard work, and biblical values are seen as capable of existing together in harmony. While the number of such businesses appears to be growing, there has been a dearth of any scientific study of these companies. No empirical research has been conducted to determine whether these religious (...)
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  4. Nabil A. Ibrahim, Donald P. Howard & John P. Angelidis (2003). Board Members in the Service Industry: An Empirical Examination of the Relationship Between Corporate Social Responsibility Orientation and Directorial Type. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 47 (4):393 - 401.
    One area of business performance of particular interest to both scholars and practitioners is corporate social responsibility. The notion that organizations should be attentive to the needs of constituents other than shareholders has been investigated and vigorously debated for over two decades. This has provoked an especially rich and diverse literature investigating the relationship between business and society. As a result, researchers have urged the study of the profiles and backgrounds of corporate upper echelons in order to better understand this (...)
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  5. John P. Angelidis & Nabil A. Ibrahim (2002). Practical Implications of Educational Background on Future Corporate Exceutives' Social Responsibility Orientation. Teaching Business Ethics 6 (1):117-126.
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  6. Nabil A. Ibrahim & John P. Angelidis (1995). The Corporate Social Responsiveness Orientation of Board Members: Are There Differences Between Inside and Outside Directors? [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 14 (5):405 - 410.
    Differences and similarities between inside and outside board members with regard to their attitudes toward corporate social responsibility are examined. The results indicate that outside directors exhibit greater concern about the discretionary component of corporate responsibility and a weaker orientation toward economic performance. No significant differences between the two groups were observed with respect to the legal and ethical dimensions of corporate social responsibility. Some explanations as well as limited generalizations and implications are developed.
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