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  1. Responsible Leadership and the Reflective CEO: Resolving Stakeholder Conflict by Imagining What Could be done.Nicola M. Pless, Atri Sengupta, Melissa A. Wheeler & Thomas Maak - 2022 - Journal of Business Ethics 180 (1):313-337.
    In light of grand societal challenges, most recently the global Covid-19 pandemic, there is a call for research on responsible leadership. While significant advances have been made in recent years towards a better understanding of the concept, a gap exists in the understanding of responsible leadership in emerging countries, specifically how leaders resolve prevalent moral dilemmas. Following Werhane, we use moral imagination as an analytical approach to analyze a dilemmatic stakeholder conflict through the lense of different responsible leadership mindsets and (...)
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  • Confucian ethics, moral foundations, and shareholder value perspectives: An exploratory study.Xingyuan Wang, Fuan Li & Qin Sun - 2018 - Business Ethics: A European Review 27 (3):260-271.
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  • A case‐study approach to mapping Corporate Citizenship.Stephen T. Homer - 2022 - Business and Society Review 127 (3):663-684.
    This explores what responsible business practice within the context of Malaysia, an Eastern collective society, diverging from the Western individualistic society where most Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) research originates. A bottom-up approach was adopted, incorporating different stakeholder perspectives of a case-study firm, widely acknowledged for its CSR programs. Concept mapping method was selected because it is a structural conceptualization method designed to organize and represent ideas from an identified group adding structure to disorganized and subjective ideas. By using concept mapping (...)
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  • Sustainable banking in Latin American developing countries: Leading to (mutual) prosperity.Francisco Javier Forcadell & Elisa Aracil - 2017 - Business Ethics: A European Review 26 (4):382-395.
    This article examines multinational banks’ approaches to corporate social responsibility in developing countries’ subsidiaries, particularly in Latin America. Building on in-depth case studies of two MNBs that are based in Europe and market leaders in Latin America, we analyze their CSR motivations and outcomes in host countries. We examine institutional environments by applying the national business system framework, and we suggest missing categories in its financial and educational dimensions. We theorize how institutional necessity determines MNBs' CSR in developing countries. Finally, (...)
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  • Guest Editors’ Introduction: Ethics, Corporate Social Responsibility, and Developing Country Multinationals.Jonathan Doh, Bryan W. Husted & Xiaohua Yang - 2016 - Business Ethics Quarterly 26 (3):301-315.
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  • Multinational Enterprise Strategies for Addressing Sustainability: the Need for Consolidation.Roger Leonard Burritt, Katherine Leanne Christ, Hussain Gulzar Rammal & Stefan Schaltegger - 2020 - Journal of Business Ethics 164 (2):389-410.
    This paper examines the growing number of publications on multinational enterprise management of sustainability issues. Based on an integrative literature review and thematic analysis, the paper analyses and synthesises the current state of knowledge about main issues arising. Key issues identified include the following: choice of sustainability strategies; management of the views of headquarters towards sustainability; local cultural sustainability perspectives in developed and developing host countries; MNEs with home in developing/emerging countries; and resource availability for implementing sustainability initiatives. Findings indicate (...)
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  • Social justice, corporate social responsibility and sustainable development in South Africa.Emem Anwana - 2020 - HTS Theological Studies 76 (3).
    South Africa is a country that is still in the transitioning process of providing an equal, equitable and just society for its previously disadvantaged people. The country faces several socio-economic developmental challenges, ranging from inadequate housing, high crime rates, violence against women and children, ineffectual health facilities, a slowing economy and high youth unemployment, which invariably affect the business community. If South Africa is to achieve sustainable economic transformation, the business community along with other stakeholders must participate in ensuring social (...)
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