Dialogue and Universalism

ISSN: 1234-5792

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  1.  10
    Islamic Philosophy and Human Business Ethics in Realizing Sustainable Development Goals.Yusril Bariki & Minhatus Saniyah - 2024 - Dialogue and Universalism 34 (1):23-36.
    This paper aims to explain some economic aspects of sharia by using a widely grasped philosophical approach. The paper presents an Islamic position on business ethics as it is in Qu-ran and in interpretations of sharia elaborated by Islamic thinkers, first of all Indonesian ones. Following results given in selected positions of the literature of the subject the authors come to the following theses and conclusions: Humans must pay attention to few possessions that are basic needs. Humans must avoid prioritizing (...)
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  2.  2
    Currency and Moral Practice—Navigating the Commercial Environment.Jean Campbell - 2024 - Dialogue and Universalism 34 (1):83-93.
    This article investigates the ethical foundations for both personal and commercial conduct, placing these a) for natural individuals with Kant’s categorical imperative as the standard for verification and b) for entities defined to conduct business with markets that freely determine prices among the participating actors at the moment of exchange. Pervasive digitization of transactions is noted. The concepts of currency and money are defined and examined in practice, drawing on the statements of international and US government agencies, economists as well (...)
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  3.  2
    Trust and Loyalty as Universal Ethics in Global Business of Governance.Maraizu Elechi - 2024 - Dialogue and Universalism 34 (1):173-187.
    Trust and loyalty are universal human needs for moral knowledge, healthy relationships and good governance. They are core universal ethical values and virtues that enable people to relate freely under any sentient socio-political milieu. Public trust and loyalty in governments and in leaders across the globe is drastically declining with rising sense of hopelessness and lack of confidence that make citizens yearn for change. Meanwhile, some scholars have argued that distrust and disloyalty are as valuable as their contraries, especially when (...)
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  4.  7
    Biblical Foundations for Business Ethics.Tetiana Havryliuk - 2024 - Dialogue and Universalism 34 (1):7-22.
    The article explores biblical sources of ethics principles of business. It demonstrates that in the contemporary pluralistic world, principles of biblical business ethics can be valuable in the communication and interaction among representatives of different countries and cultures, as they encompass fundamental foundations for building business relationships. Due to the influence of Christian morality on the culture of many nations, biblical values have the potential to significantly impact individuals and their economic behavior, contributing to the dissemination of important economic categories (...)
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  5.  5
    Virtue Ethics Theory in the Market Place.Anthony Chiwuba Ibe - 2024 - Dialogue and Universalism 34 (1):95-112.
    Buying and selling are the most natural activities common to human beings. In a society where profit overrides personal dignity and human rights, many people see market as a virtue-free zone. They do not believe that one can buy and sell without dishonest gains. Consequently, they are ready to do anything in the name of business: manufacturing and selling fake and substandard goods and services for originals. Today, markets are flooded with fake medical drugs, fake foods, fake drinks/water, fake motor (...)
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  6.  3
    Going beyond Positivist Logic of Market.George Joseph - 2024 - Dialogue and Universalism 34 (1):37-49.
    In today’s world, on the one hand, the traditional networks of civic solidarity face an increasing number of challenges to overcome in the context of the politically uncontrolled economic modernization. On the other hand, the mere fact that we have become neighbours by virtue of globalization does not make us automatically brothers. At stake is the question of solidarity; civic cooperation in the today specific situation. In order to get a glimpse of the problem, this article attempts to examine some (...)
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  7.  4
    Artificial Intelligence and Cybercrime in Nigeria.Ikechukwu A. Kanu, Dokpesi T. Adidi & Catherine C. Kanu - 2024 - Dialogue and Universalism 34 (1):207-221.
    The rapid advancement of artificial intelligence has brought about significant positive changes across various sectors. However, it has also created new opportunities for cybercrime. Nigeria, in particular, has witnessed a surge in cybercriminal activities, which have had severe economic and social consequences. The paper explored the relationship between AI, cybercrime, and the underground business economy in Nigeria, focusing on the rise of fraud, identity theft, and hacking. It discussed the ethical implications of AI, cybercrime, and the underground business economy, highlighting (...)
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  8.  2
    Virtue and the Business of Governance in Nigeria.Ikechukwu Anthony Kanu, Dokpesi Timothy Adidi & Catherine Chiugo Kanu - 2024 - Dialogue and Universalism 34 (1):143-158.
    Since independence, governance in Nigeria has faced several roadblocks at all levels of government. There are issues of corruption, of government institutions, and officeholders lacking the capacity to fulfil their mandates and hardly engage with citizens. This paper focuses on the issue of virtue and the business of governance in Nigeria. It distinguishes itself by its introduction of ethics—virtue in the discourse on governance to search for solutions to the challenges of governance in Nigeria. The paper adopts the philosophical theoretical (...)
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  9.  3
    Corruption Models of Behaviour in the Structure of the Political System of Society.Oleh Kuz, Nina Konnova & Dmytro Korotkov - 2024 - Dialogue and Universalism 34 (1):131-141.
    The phenomenon of corruption as a type of crime is immanently inherent in social and political reality. Sociality as a trans-societal universal form of human community is the environment in which corruption ties are born and function. The socio-political structure is organized as a collective effort, on the one hand, it overcomes disintegration, and on the other, it generates corrupt behaviour patterns. Corruption models of behaviour have an extremely wide scale of distribution and are characterized by active institutional expansion into (...)
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  10.  10
    Corporate Ethos and Justice as Fairness.Paul Nnodim - 2024 - Dialogue and Universalism 34 (1):63-81.
    This paper explores the integration of John Rawls’s (1921–2002) theory of “justice as fairness” into corporate social responsibility (CSR). It accentuates the shift from solely focusing on profit maximization to a model that prioritizes ethical governance and sustainable development. The paper reinterprets Rawls’s theory for corporate ethics and governance, asserting that businesses have a moral obligation to uphold fairness and equity beyond mere compliance or public perception. It acknowledges the role of the government in this integration. It recognizes the challenges (...)
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  11.  1
    Editorial — Ethics in Business, in Search of Wholesome Health for Human Society.Columbus N. Ogbujah - 2024 - Dialogue and Universalism 34 (1):5-6.
    One intricate and perhaps, divisive task in philosophy is that of gauging growth in societies. The complexity stems from the reality that everyone seems to possess a template for growth, and so people are wont to use different yardsticks for its measurement. For the technically inclined, the index is science; in civil circles, the measure is perhaps, that of political evolution; and in religious spheres, it is increase in membership/physical structures. Ironically, all the advances arising thereof have been marred and (...)
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  12.  2
    Values and Educational Growth.Columbus N. Ogbujah, Cornelius C. Amadi & Charles B. Berebon - 2024 - Dialogue and Universalism 34 (1):159-171.
    Values---the individual’s or group’s general tastes regarding results or courses of actions deemed appropriate or otherwise, have a synergetic relationship with educational growth. Ordinarily, the values espoused by individuals or groups engender specific types of attitudes that elicit precise sorts of behaviours that open the horizon for definite sorts of educational growth. Conversely, the quality and quantity of educational growth of a nation influence the behaviours of the citizens which generate attitudes that ultimately create values. This rectangular-like bidirectional correlation has (...)
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  13.  8
    Ethical Implications of Discriminatory Economic Policies of the Nigerian Government.Thaddeus A. Oparah & Ejike Akpa - 2024 - Dialogue and Universalism 34 (1):189-205.
    Ideally, the government of any nation is in a contract with the citizens for protection of life, property and freedom while the citizens are obliged to obey government laws. Moreso, the government is to discharge her duties without discriminating against any person or group. In Nigeria there are economic and administrative policies that discriminate against the Igbo nation resulting in dire consequences. Since economic policies make or mar the wellbeing of citizens especially in business, the need for fairness, equity, and (...)
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  14.  3
    Fear in Organizations.Jesús Enrique Beltrán Virgüez & Jhony Alexander Barrera Lievano - 2024 - Dialogue and Universalism 34 (1):113-129.
    This article investigates the characteristics of the phenomenon of fear in work relationships in contemporary society. In this sense, the first part describes the dynamics of current life, emphasizing the role of organizations, their bad reputation, and characterizing their operational center as a society of performance. The second part describes the phenomenon of fear, starting from some representative origins of the term, Martin Heidegger’s phenomenological perspective, and recent studies within the field of organizations. Finally, a survey conducted in the first (...)
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