Search results for 'Ruth V. Aguilera' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Ruth V. Aguilera & Abhijeet K. Vadera (2008). The Dark Side of Authority: Antecedents, Mechanisms, and Outcomes of Organizational Corruption. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 77 (4):431 - 449.score: 870.0
    Corruption poisons corporations in America and around the world, and has devastating consequences for the entire social fabric. In this article, we focus on organizational corruption, described as the abuse of authority for personal benefit, and draw on Weber’s three ideal-types of legitimate authority to develop a theoretical model to better understand the antecedents of different types of organizational corruption. Specifically, we examine the types of business misconduct that organizational leaders are likely to engage in, contingent on their legitimate authority, (...)
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  2. Ruth Lorenz, Ruth Aguilera & Siri Terjesen (2015). Legislating a Woman’s Seat on the Board: Institutional Factors Driving Gender Quotas for Boards of Directors. Journal of Business Ethics 128 (2):233-251.score: 870.0
    Ten countries have established quotas for female representation on publicly traded corporate and/or state-owned enterprise boards of directors, ranging from 33 to 50 %, with various sanctions. Fifteen other countries have introduced non-binding gender quotas in their corporate governance codes enforcing a “comply or explain” principle. Countless other countries’ leaders and policy groups are in the process of debating, developing, and approving legislation around gender quotas in boards. Taken together, gender quota legislation significantly impacts the composition of boards of directors (...)
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  3. Ruth Aguilera & Abhijeet Vadera (2015). The Evolution of Vocabularies and Its Relation to Investigation of White-Collar Crimes: An Institutional Work Perspective. Journal of Business Ethics 128 (1):21-38.score: 870.0
    White-collar crimes are illegal and unethical actions by agents of an organization. In this paper, we address two related research questions concerning white-collar crime—how did the language of white-collar crime evolve? And how did this language co-evolve with the investigation of white-collar crime? Building on research on institutional work, we find that key institutional actors such as the Presidential Office are likely to use frames and adopt a particular language in order to legitimize institutional practices . Conversely, less powerful actors (...)
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  4. Ruth V. Aguilera (2010). Deborah E. Rupp Cynthia A. Williams. In Marshall Schminke (ed.), Managerial Ethics: Managing the Psychology of Morality. Routledge 69.score: 870.0
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  5. Bindu Arya, Ruth Aguilera, Ken Aupperle, Kristin Backhaus, Deborah Balser, Tina Bansla, Barbara Bartkus, Melissa Baucus, Shawn Berman & Stephanie Bertels (2007). 2006 Reviewer Acknowledgement. Business and Society 46 (1):4-6.score: 240.0
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