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  1. Martin Calkins & Shawn L. Berman (forthcoming). Introduction: Special Issue:" Business Ethics in a Global Economy": Hosted by the Santa Clara University Markkula Center for Applied Ethics. Business Ethics Quarterly.
     
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  2. Martin Calkins (2009). King Car and the Ethics of Automobile Proponents' Strategies in China. Journal of Business Ethics 85 (1):157 - 172.
    This paper examines the ethics of government policies and automobile industry strategies as China rapidly adopts the automobile on a widespread basis. It begins by looking at the context of auto adoption in America in the twentieth century and then contrasts this with the situation in China today. It next analyzes government and auto company strategies along three moral criteria and concludes that current strategies are consistent yet ethically wrongful. In the end, it recommends the abandonment of current antiquated harm-inducing (...)
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  3. Tara J. Radin, Martin Calkins & Carolyn Predmore (2007). New Challenges to Old Problems: Building Trust In E‐Marketing. Business and Society Review 112 (1):73-98.
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  4. Tara J. Radin & Martin Calkins (2006). The Struggle Against Sweatshops: Moving Toward Responsible Global Business. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 66 (2/3):261 - 272.
    Today's sweatshops violate our notions of justice, yet they continue to flourish. This is so because we have not settled on criteria that would allow us to condemn and do away with them and because the poor working conditions in certain places are preferable to the alternative of no job at all. In this paper, we examine these phenomena. We consider the definitional dilemmas posed by sweatshops by routing a standard definition of sweatshops through the precepts put forward in the (...)
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  5. Martin Calkins (2004). Special Issue: "Business Ethics in a Global Economy". Business Ethics Quarterly 14:597-601.
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  6. Martin Calkins (2003). Introduction: Special Issue on Business Ethics in a Global Economy. Business and Professional Ethics Journal 22 (2):3-8.
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  7. Martin Calkins (2002). How Casuistry and Virtue Ethics Might Break the Ideological Stalemate Troubling Agricultural Biotechnology. Business Ethics Quarterly 12 (3):305-330.
    Abstract: This article begins by showing how recent controversies over the widespread promotion of artificially gene-altered foods are rooted in opposing ethical and ideological worldviews. It then explains how these contrasting worldviews have led to a practical, ethical, and ideological standoff and, finally, suggests the combined use of casuistry and virtue ethics as a way for both sides to move ahead on this pressing issue.
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  8. Martin Calkins (2002). Rippers, Portal Users, and Profilers: Three Web‐Based Issues for Business Ethicists. Business and Society Review 107 (1):61-75.
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  9. Martin Calkins (2002). Silicon Valley's Next Generation of Entrepreneurs. The Ruffin Series of the Society for Business Ethics 2002:209-218.
    This article focuses on the next generation of entrepreneurs likely to emerge in Silicon Valley. It profiles two tech-savvy college students and describes the Valley’s demographics and subculture to show how previous models of the entrepreneur (the pre-Internet and geek subculture varieties) are blending to form a new sort of entrepreneur for a computer industry in transition.
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  10. Martin Calkins, Dennis Moberg, David Perry & Manuel Velasques (2002). Introduction. Journal of Business Ethics 38 (1-2).
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  11. Martin Calkins (2001). Casuistry and the Business Case Method. Business Ethics Quarterly 11 (2):237-259.
    This article argues for the compatibility of casuistry and the business case method. It describes the salient features of casuistryand the case method, shows how the two methods are similar yet different, and suggests how elements of casuistry might benefit theuse of the case method in management education. Toward these ends, it shows how casuistry and the case method are both inductive and practical methods of reasoning focussed on single settings and real-life situations and how both methods stress that real-life (...)
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  12. Dennis J. Moberg & Martin Calkins (2001). Reflection in Business Ethics: Insights From St. Ignatius' Spiritual Exercises. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 33 (3):257 - 270.
    We examine the Spiritual Exercises developed by St. Ignatius Loyola for the purpose of informing the structure of reflection as a tool in business ethics. At present, reflection in business is used to clarify moods, expectations, theories of use, and defining moments. We suggest here that Ignatius' Exercises, which focus on ends, engage the emotions and imagination, use role modeling, and require a response, might be useful as a model for reflection in business.
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  13. Martin S. J. Calkins (2000). Recovering Religion's Prophetic Voice for Business Ethics. Journal of Business Ethics 23 (4):339 - 352.
    This article surveys western business ethics' recent history to show how this ethic has neglected recently its religious traditions and become construed more narrowly as an applied philosophy and social science. It argues that this narrowness has confused business ethics' role in business education and helped to weaken the distinctiveness of certain institutions of higher education. It then suggests ways that western business ethics might become more integrated, interesting, and autonomous as an academic discipline by incorporating its key religious traditions.
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  14. Martin J. Calkins & Patricia H. Werhane (1998). Adam Smith, Aristotle, and the Virtues of Commerce. Journal of Value Inquiry 32 (1):43-60.
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  15. R. Edward Freeman & Martin Calkins (1996). Who's Who in Business Ethics: A Profile of Richard T. De George. Business Ethics 5 (1):47–51.
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