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  1. Thomas A. Hemphill (2013). The Global Food Industry and “Creative Capitalism”: The Partners in Food Solutions Sustainable Business Model. Business and Society Review 118 (4):489-511.
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  2. Thomas A. Hemphill (2012). The Obama Administration's Regulatory Review Initiative: A 21st Century Federal Regulatory Initiative? Business and Society Review 117 (2):185-195.
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  3. Thomas A. Hemphill, Waheeda Lillevik & Francine Cullari (2012). The Long‐Term Unemployed: A New Protected Class of Employee? Business and Society Review 117 (4):535-553.
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  4. Thomas A. Hemphill & Waheeda Lillevik (2011). The Global Economic Ethic Manifesto: Implementing a Moral Values Foundation in the Multinational Enterprise. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 101 (2):213 - 230.
    The Global Economic Ethic Manifesto (" Manifesto") is a moral framework/code of conduct which is both interactive and interdependent with the economic function of the main institutions of the economic system: markets, governments, civil society, and supranational organizations, which lays out a common fundamental vision of what is legitimate, just, and fair in economic activities. The Manifesto includes five universally accepted principles and values: the principle of humanity; the basic values of non-violence and respect for life; the basic values of (...)
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  5. Thomas A. Hemphill (2010). Extraordinary Pricing of Orphan Drugs: Is It a Socially Responsible Strategy for the U.S. Pharmaceutical Industry? [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 94 (2):225 - 242.
    The PRIME Institute of the College of Pharmacy, University of Minnesota, recently released preliminary research findings indicating a trend of extraordinary pharmaceutical industry pricing of drug products in the United States (U.S.). According to researchers at the PRIME Institute, such extraordinary price increases are defined as any price increase that is equal to, or greater than, 100% at a single point in time. In some instances, PRIME Institute researchers found that drugs exhibiting extraordinary price increases are categorized as "orphan drugs" (...)
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  6. Thomas A. Hemphill (2009). A Regulatory Tale of Two Cities. Business and Society Review 114 (1):117-123.
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  7. Thomas A. Hemphill & Francine Cullari (2009). Corporate Governance Practices: A Proposed Policy Incentive Regime to Facilitate Internal Investigations and Self-Reporting of Criminal Activities. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 87 (1):333 - 351.
    Since the mid-1980s, internal corporate investigations have become commonplace in the U. S., with an upsurge occurring as a result of the corporate scandals of 2001-02 involving Adelphi Communications Corporation, Enron, Merck & Company, Riggs Bank, and other companies accused of financial malfeasance. After an introduction, this article first presents the U. S. public policy framework (as implemented through the U. S. Sentencing Commission, the U. S. Department of Justice, and the Securities and Exchange Commission) encouraging the use of corporate (...)
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  8. Thomas A. Hemphill (2008). Eminent Domain: Does BB&T's Lending Policy Reflect Sound Corporate Governance? Business and Society Review 113 (1):91-97.
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  9. Thomas A. Hemphill (2008). U.S. Patent Policy: Crafting a 21st Century National Blueprint for Global Competitiveness. Knowledge, Technology and Policy 21 (2):83-96.
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  10. Thomas A. Hemphill (2006). Physicians and the Pharmaceutical Industry: A Reappraisal of Marketing Codes of Conduct. Business and Society Review 111 (3):323-336.
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  11. Thomas A. Hemphill & Waheeda Lillevik (2006). U.S. Pharmacists, Pharmacies, and Emergency Contraception: Walking the Business Ethics Tightrope. Business and Professional Ethics Journal 25 (1/4):39 - 66.
    This article addresses a set of exploratory questions related to emergency contraception and the right to refuse to dispense such drugs. The paper first address the roles of the pharmacist in American society, i.e., as professional, employee, and business owner, and the pharmacists's identity and belief system; second, the paper reviews the status of state law and proposed legislation concerning patient/consumer access to emergency contraceptives; third, it offers an in-depth stakeholder analysis of the ethical and legal responsibilities of pharmacies to (...)
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  12. Thomas A. Hemphill (2005). Book Review: Morality and Markets: The Ethics of Government Regulation. [REVIEW] Business and Society 44 (3):369-372.
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  13. Thomas A. Hemphill (2005). The United Nations Global Compact: The Business Implementation and Accountability Challenge. International Journal of Business Governance and Ethics 1 (4):303-316.
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  14. Thomas A. Hemphill & Nicholas S. Vonortas (2005). U.S. Antitrust Policy, Interface Compatibility Standards, and Information Technology. Knowledge, Technology and Policy 18 (2):126-147.
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  15. Thomas A. Hemphill (2004). Corporate Citizenship: The Case for a New Corporate Governance Model. Business and Society Review 109 (3):339-361.
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  16. Thomas A. Hemphill (2003). The Entertainment Industry, Marketing Practices, and Violent Content: Who's Minding the Children? Business and Society Review 108 (2):263-277.
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  17. Thomas A. Hemphill (2002). Electronic Commerce and Consumer Privacy: Establishing Online Trust in the U.S. Digital Economy. Business and Society Review 107 (2):221-239.
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  18. Thomas A. Hemphill (2002). Oracle Vs. Microsoft: Corporate Espionage or Competitive Intelligence? Business and Society Review 107 (4):501-511.
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  19. Thomas A. Hemphill (2001). Identity Theft: A Cost of Business? Business and Society Review 106 (1):51-63.
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  20. Thomas A. Hemphill (2001). The Federal Trade Commission and Electronic Commerce Security Policy: A Viable Solution? Business and Society Review 106 (2):161-169.
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  21. Thomas A. Hemphill (2000). DoubleClick and Consumer Online Privacy: An E‐Commerce Lesson Learned. Business and Society Review 105 (3):361-372.
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  22. Thomas A. Hemphill (1999). The White House Apparel Industry Partnership Agreement: Will Self‐Regulation Be Successful? Business and Society Review 104 (2):121-137.
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  23. Thomas A. Hemphill (1992). Self-Regulating Industry Behavior: Antitrust Limitations and Trade Association Codes of Conduct. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 11 (12):915 - 920.
    Self-regulation exists at the firm-level, the industry-level, and the business-level of economic organization. Industry self-regulation has faced economic (free rider) and legal (antitrust) impediments to widespread implementation, although there exist examples of effective industry self-regulation, e.g., securities industry and the SEC, advertising and the FTC. By instituting industry codes of conduct, national trade associations have shown to be natural vehicles for self-regulation. While there has been long-standing general encouragement for establishing industry codes, adopting and enforcing conduct codes has been seriously (...)
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  24. Thomas A. Hemphill (1991). Marketer's New Motto: It's Keen to Be Green. Business and Society Review 78:39-44.
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