4 found
  1. Inner leadership: A social cognitive-based approach toward enhanced ethical decision making.Michael G. Goldsby, Christopher P. Neck & Virginia W. Gerde - 1998 - Teaching Business Ethics 2 (3):229-247.
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    Moral recognition for workplace offenses underlies the punitive responses of managers: A functional theoretical approach to morality and punishment.Matthew L. Stanley, Christopher B. Neck & Christopher P. Neck - 2023 - Ethics and Behavior 33 (6):505-528.
    There is considerable variability across people in their punitive responses to employee offenses in the workplace. We attempt to explain this variability by positing a novel antecedent of punishment: moral recognition. We find consistent evidence that identifying moral considerations and implications for workplace offenses predicts punitive responses toward employees who commit those offenses. Drawing on functional theoretical accounts of morality and punishment, we posit that people are motivated to punish others to the extent that they believe a moral offense has (...)
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    Students’ Reasoning about Dilemmas in Business Ethics.Matthew L. Stanley & Christopher P. Neck - 2020 - Journal of Business Ethics Education 17:5-28.
    Ethics education has become a priority at many business schools. A common pedagogical strategy in business ethics education has been to encourage students to deliberate and reason about cases and dilemmas. However, relatively little is known about how students actually reason, by default, about business ethics cases and dilemmas. In a large-scale study with undergraduate management students, we investigate how students reason about ethical dilemmas in business. Our results suggest that, after making an initial decision in a dilemma, students rarely (...)
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    Bridging ethics and self leadership: Overcoming ethical discrepancies between employee and organizational standards. [REVIEW]Craig V. VanSandt & Christopher P. Neck - 2003 - Journal of Business Ethics 43 (4):363 - 387.
    In spite of extensive study and efforts to improve business ethics and increase corporate social responsibility, a quick review of almost any business publication will show that breaches of ethics are a common occurrence in the business community. In this paper we explore reasons for potential discrepancies or gaps between organizational and individual ethical standards, the consequences of such discrepancies, and possible methods of reducing the detrimental effects of these differences. The concept of self-leadership, as constructed through social learning theory (...)
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