Business Ethics Quarterly 10 (1):305-317 (2000)

The problem this paper is concerned with is the politics of reforming embedded, parasitic, sometimes predatory, networkbased,corruption subsystems. The politics of corruption subsystems is often embedded in social structures sustained by the collectiveaction of interest groups who benefit from the corruption. Therefore, the long-term effectiveness of approaches that focus solely onisolated, individual acts of corruption are limited. The politics of long-term corruption reform can benefit from a combined action-learning and social movement–based collective approach
Keywords Applied Philosophy  Business and Professional Ethics  Social Science
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ISBN(s) 1052-150X
DOI 10.2307/3857715
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