1.  45
    Ariane Berthoin Antal & André Sobczak (2007). Corporate Social Responsibility in France: A Mix of National Traditions and International Influences. Business and Society 46 (1):9-32.
    This article explores the dynamics of the discourse and practice of corporate social responsibility (CSR) in France to illustrate the interplay between endogenous and exogenous factors in the development of CSR in a country. It shows how the cultural, socioeconomic, and legal traditions influence the way ideas are raised, the kinds of questions considered relevant, and the sorts of solutions conceived as desirable and possible. Furthermore, the article traces how expectations and practices evolve as a result of various social and (...)
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  2.  19
    Ariane Berthoin Antal, Maria Oppen & André Sobczak (2009). (Re)Discovering the Social Responsibility of Business in Germany. Journal of Business Ethics 89 (3):285 - 301.
    The concept of corporate social responsibility (CSR) is a relatively recent addition to the agenda in Germany, although the country has a long history of companies practicing social responsibilities. The expectations of society had remained stable for many years, encapsulated in laws, societal norms, and industrial relations agreements. But the past decade has seen significant changes in Germany, challenging established ways of treating the role of business in society. This contribution reviews and illustrates the development of diverse forms of social (...)
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    Ariane Berthoin Antal, Meinolf Dierkes & Katrin Hahner (1997). Business Perception of Contextual Changes Sources and Impediments to Organizational Learning. Business and Society 36 (4):387-407.
    A firm's ability to shape its policies to meet societal demands depends on how it perceives the opportunities and risks in its environment. The authors hypothesized that corporate culture plays a significant role in shaping organizational percep-tions. This article summarizes the findings of a study on how the organizational culture of a chemical firm headquartered in West Germany affected the evolution of its social and personnel policy from 1950 to 1989 given the changes in its sociopolitical environment during this period. (...)
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