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  1.  5
    Carola Hillenbrand, Kevin Money & Stephen Pavelin (2012). Stakeholder-Defined Corporate Responsibility for a Pre-Credit-Crunch Financial Service Company: Lessons for How Good Reputations Are Won and Lost. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 105 (3):337-356.
    This paper presents a study that identifies a stakeholder-defined concept of Corporate Responsibility (CR) in the context of a UK financial service organisation in the immediate pre-credit crunch era. From qualitative analysis of interviews and focus groups with employees and customers, we identify, in a wide-ranging stakeholder-defined concept of CR, six themes that together imply two necessary conditions for a firm to be regarded as responsible—both corporate actions and character must be consonant with CR. This provides both empirical support for (...)
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  2.  13
    Stephen Brammer & Stephen Pavelin (2004). Voluntary Social Disclosures by Large UK Companies. Business Ethics 13 (2-3):86-99.
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  3.  7
    Stephen Brammer, Andrew Millington & Stephen Pavelin (2006). Is Philanthropy Strategic? An Analysis of the Management of Charitable Giving in Large UK Companies. Business Ethics 15 (3):234–245.
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  4. Stephen Brammer & Stephen Pavelin (2004). Voluntary Social Disclosures by Large UK Companies. Business Ethics: A European Review 13 (2-3):86-99.
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  5.  14
    Stephen Brammer, Stephen Pavelin & Lynda Porter (2005). Corporate Social Performance and Geographical Diversification. Proceedings of the International Association for Business and Society 16:81-86.
    This paper investigates an under-researched relationship, that between corporate social performance (CSP) and geographical diversification. Drawingupon the institutional and stakeholder perspectives and utilising data on a sample of large UK firms, we develop a set of empirical models of CSP, and findevidence of a significant contemporaneous positive relationship between the two for some types of social performance and in some regions of the world. Overall,we provide evidence that firms shape their social performance strategies to their geographical profile.
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  6.  16
    Stephen Brammer & Stephen Pavelin (2005). Corporate Community Contributions in the United Kingdom and the United States. Journal of Business Ethics 56 (1):15 - 26.
    We address the issue of UK firms relatively poor record of corporate community contributions (CCCs) by subjecting them to formal comparison with those of US firms. To this end, we employ data on the top 100 UK, and top 100 US, contributors in 2001. Cross-country differences are described and discussed with reference to a stakeholder perspective on corporate social responsibility, and CCCs in particular. In this connection, we evaluate the role played by the sectoral composition of activities, as well as (...)
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  7.  26
    Stephen Pavelin & Lynda A. Porter (2008). The Corporate Social Performance Content of Innovation in the U.K. Journal of Business Ethics 80 (4):711 - 725.
    This article investigates the influence of innovation on the relationship between corporate strategy and social issues. Specifically, we employ firm-level data for a large sample of U.K. companies drawn from a diverse range of industrial sectors to investigate, given innovation, the determinants of both the probability that the innovation brings reduced environmental impacts and/or improved health and safety, and the strength of this effect. In this connection, we find evidence of a dichotomy between product and process innovations, and roles for (...)
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  8.  5
    Stephen Pavelin & Mark C. Casson (2016). The Social Performance and Responsibilities of Entrepreneurship. Business and Society 55 (1):11-13.
    This article summarizes the commentary essay and two research articles comprising the special research forum on “The Social Performance and Responsibilities of Entrepreneurship.” A commentary essay by William J. Baumol addresses the social responsibilities of successful entrepreneurs. A research article by Laura J. Spence examines the social responsibilities of small businesses. A research article by Henning Engelke, Stefanie Mauksch, Inga-Lena Darkow, and Heiko von der Gracht examines scenarios for social enterprises in Germany.
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  9.  2
    Holly Fairbaim, Stephen Pavelin & Haiming Hang (2015). The Effects of a Social Context on Reputational Judgments of Corporate Social Responsibility. Proceedings of the International Association for Business and Society 26:167-178.
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  10. Stephen Brammer, Andrew Millington & Stephen Pavelin (2006). Is Philanthropy Strategic? An Analysis of the Management of Charitable Giving in Large UK Companies. Business Ethics: A European Review 15 (3):234-245.
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  11.  6
    Stephen Brammer, Stephen Pavelin & Lynda Porter (2006). Corporate Philanthropy, Multinational Companies and Controversial Countries. Proceedings of the International Association for Business and Society 17:64-69.
    This paper investigates the degree to which corporate philanthropy is influenced by the extent to which a firm is internationalised and/or whether it hasoperations in one or more controversial countries. Utilising data on a sample of large UK firms, we find evidence of a positive effect not for internationalisation per se, but only for a presence in these controversial countries. More specifically, we find evidence that in this connection the salient feature of a country is a lack of political rights (...)
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  12. Stephen Brammer & Stephen Pavelin (2005). Corporate Community Contributions in the United Kingdom and the United States. Journal of Business Ethics 56 (1):15-26.
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  13. Stephen Pavelin & Lynda A. Porter (2008). The Corporate Social Performance Content of Innovation in the U.K. Journal of Business Ethics 80 (4):711-725.
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