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  1. Mark Starik (2013). Connecting and Advancing the Social Innovations of Business Sustainability Models. Proceedings of the International Association for Business and Society 24:132-142.
    Numerous business research models or frameworks have been developed to explain, predict, and prescribe the decisions and actions behind changing organizational behaviors to advance sustainability, including sustainability issues related to businesses. The objective of this paper is to recognize that the integration of business sustainability models for the purpose of highlighting the need and prescriptions for more urgent and effective socio-economic and environmental crises resolution is a social innovation that can be encouraged both within and outside of business academics. The (...)
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  2. Anne T. Lawrence, Gordon Rands & Mark Starik (2009). Corporate Social Responsibility, Citizenship, and Sustainability Officers In Fortune 250 Firms. Proceedings of the International Association for Business and Society 20:68-76.
    This paper summarizes a discussion session investigating the corporate representatives behind corporate citizenship and sustainability initiatives.
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  3. Cathy Driscoll & Mark Starik (2004). The Primordial Stakeholder: Advancing the Conceptual Consideration of Stakeholder Status for the Natural Environment. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 49 (1):55-73.
    This article furthers the argument for a stakeholder theory that integrates into managerial decision-making the relationship between business organizations and the natural environment. The authors review the literature on stakeholder theory and the debate over whom or what should count as a stakeholder. The authors also critique and expand the stakeholder identification and salience model developed by Mitchell and Wood (1997) by reconceptualizing the stakeholder attributes of power, legitimacy, and urgency, as well as by developing a fourth stakeholder attribute: proximity. (...)
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  4. Mark Starik (1995). Should Trees Have Managerial Standing? Toward Stakeholder Status for Non-Human Nature. Journal of Business Ethics 14 (3):207 - 217.
    Most definitions of the concept of stakeholder include only human entities. This paper advances the argument that the non-human natural environment can be integrated into the stakeholder management concept. This argument includes the observations that the natural environment is finally becoming recognized as a vital component of the business environment, that the stakeholder concept is more than a human political/economic one, and that non-human nature currently is not adequately represented by other stakeholder groups. In addition, this paper asserts that any (...)
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