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Joana Story & Pedro Neves (2015). When Corporate Social Responsibility Increases Performance: Exploring the Role of Intrinsic and Extrinsic CSR Attribution.

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  1.  3
    Employee Social Responsibility: A Missing Component in the ISI 26000 Social Responsibility Standard.Thomas A. Hemphill & Gregory A. Laurence - 2018 - Business and Society Review 123 (1):59-81.
    In this article, the focus is on developing a governance concept built on integrating the ISO 26000 Social Responsibility standard with an “employee social responsibility” concept developed by the authors. To this end. The authors propose to compliment the voluntary, organizationally adaptable, ISO 26000 SR standard for the organization/firm with a seamlessly integrated—and equally adaptable—ESR concept for the individual/employee of that organization/firm. An SR/ESR governance concept emerges, with an emphasis on implementing a SR-based business enterprise code of conduct and ESR-related (...)
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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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    Corporate Social Responsibility and Employee Outcomes: The Role of Country Context.Tay K. McNamara, Rene Carapinha, Marcie Pitt-Catsouphes, Monique Valcour & Sharon Lobel - 2017 - Business Ethics: A European Review 26 (4):413-427.
    This study examined the association between employee perceptions of two foci of corporate social responsibility and work attitudes in different countries. Using data collected as part of a multinational research project with a core team in the United States, we found that perceptions of externally focused CSR enactment were positively associated with employee engagement and affective commitment. Perceptions of internally focused CSR enactment were positively associated with affective commitment but not with employee engagement. Analyses across countries revealed more cultural than (...)
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    The Effect of CSR Evaluations on Affective Attachment to CSR in Different Identity Orientation Firms.Barbara Fryzel & Nina Seppala - 2016 - Business Ethics: A European Review 25 (3):310-326.
    The goal of the present research was to examine the way in which organisational identity orientation and corporate social responsibility interact to produce affective attachment and related beneficial behaviours among organisational members. Using a questionnaire administered in Poland, it was shown that when CSR activity was viewed as authentic by employees, it led to affective attachment to the organisation's CSR stance, while an instrumental evaluation was correlated with a negative attachment to the CSR stance. The results suggest that CSR motives (...)
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    Unethical Behavior in Organizations: Empirical Findings That Challenge CSR and Egoism Theory.Jeffrey Overall - 2016 - Business Ethics: A European Review 25 (2):113-127.
    In the egoism philosophical framework, it is contended that when organizations focus on their long-term interests, they, without knowing it, advance the interests of society as a whole, which is perceived as ethical. In this research, this premise is challenged using data collected from the social media outlets of 29 randomly selected companies from the 2013 Fortune 500 list. Through qualitative comparative analysis, the exact opposite was found. In fact, the organizations that focused on striving for their long-term success are (...)
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    Gaining Legitimacy Through CSR: An Analysis of Turkey's 30 Largest Corporations.Emel Ozdora‐Aksak & Sirin Atakan‐Duman - 2016 - Business Ethics: A European Review 25 (3):238-257.
    Grounded in institutional theory, this study provides an overview of the corporate social responsibility initiatives of Turkey's 30 largest corporations through a thematic content analysis. The study focuses on the G-20 member Turkey and investigates the influence of isomorphism mechanisms on the adoption of CSR initiatives in a developing country context. The aim of this study is to integrate Carroll's CSR dimensions, the type of CSR engagement and coercive, mimetic and normative isomorphism mechanisms proposed by institutional theory. Through this integration (...)
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    Are Environmental Social Governance Equity Indices a Better Choice for Investors? An Asian Perspective.Ramiz Ur Rehman, Junrui Zhang, Jamshed Uppal, Charles Cullinan & Muhammad Akram Naseem - 2016 - Business Ethics: A European Review 25 (4):440-459.
    This article examines the risk and return profiles of stock indices composed of companies meeting environmental, social and governance screening criteria [such as the Dow Jones Sustainability Indices ] and conventional composite indices of eight Asian countries from 2002 to 2014. The results indicate that there are no significant differences in the returns or risk-adjusted returns between the ESG indices and the composite indices within countries. The results do reveal that the market volatility of the ESG indices is higher than (...)
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    Positive Business: Doing Good and Doing Well.Marcel Meyer - 2015 - Business Ethics: A European Review 24 (S2):175-197.
    This article investigates the meaning of doing good and doing well in positive business. It examines the relationship between the two expressions and discusses their relevance, shedding new light on the significance of ‘positive’ in positive business and positive organizational scholarship. Thus, this article illuminates the ultimate end of positive states and practices. ‘Positive’ primarily represents values and assumptions. These lead to the creation of beneficial situations and marked improvements, which put individuals and organizations on an upward trajectory toward achieving (...)
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