5 found
  1.  1
    Leslie E. Sekerka, Debra R. Comer & Lindsey N. Godwin (2013). Positive Organizational Ethics: Cultivating and Sustaining Moral Performance. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 119 (4):1-10.
    We present this special issue on positive organizational ethics (POE) to highlight those pursuing positive subjective experiences, positive attributes of individuals and groups, and positive practices that contribute to ethical and virtuous behavior in organizations. Although prior research has offered some insight in this area, there is still much to be learned about how to cultivate and sustain ethical strength in different types of organizations and how goodness can emerge from and in spite of human failings. After describing the positive (...)
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  2.  83
    Leslie E. Sekerka & Richard P. Bagozzi (2007). Moral Courage in the Workplace: Moving to and From the Desire and Decision to Act. Business Ethics 16 (2):132–149.
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  3.  43
    Leslie E. Sekerka, Richard P. Bagozzi & Richard Charnigo (2009). Facing Ethical Challenges in the Workplace: Conceptualizing and Measuring Professional Moral Courage. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 89 (4):565 - 579.
    Scholars have shown renewed interest in the construct of courage. Recent studies have explored its theoretical underpinnings and measurement. Yet courage is generally discussed in its broad form to include physical, psychological, and moral features. To understand a more practical form of moral courage, research is needed to uncover how ethical challenges are effectively managed in organizational settings. We argue that professional moral courage (PMC) is a managerial competency. To describe it and derive items for scale (...)
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    Richard P. Bagozzi, Leslie E. Sekerka & Vanessa Hill (2009). Hierarchical Motive Structures and Their Role in Moral Choices. Journal of Business Ethics 90 (4):461 - 486.
    Leader-managers face a myriad of competing values when they engage in ethical decision-making. Few studies help us understand why certain reasons for action are justified, taking precedence over others when people choose to respond to an ethical dilemma. To help address this matter we began with a qualitative approach to disclose leader-managers' moral motives when they decide to address a work-related ethical dilemma. One hundred and nine military officers were asked to provide their reasons for taking action, justifications of their (...)
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  5. Leslie E. Sekerka (forthcoming). Organizational Ethics Education and Training: A Study in the Use of Best Practices. Business Ethics.
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