4 found
  1.  1
    Accountability and Corruption: Public Sector Ethics.Gordon L. Clark, Elizabeth Prior Jonson & Wayne Caldow - 1997 - Paul & Company Pub Consortium.
    This work addresses corruption in politics and the public services, arguing that corrupt public officials should be exposed, prosecuted and gaoled, just like their colleagues in the private sector. It covers ethical standards in the public service, both state and federal; the practice of government; the relationships between officials; their advisors and the public; the interplay between politics and personal behaviour, and offering explanations as to what can be done about corruption in public service through asking questions like; how does (...)
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  2.  11
    Teaching Ethics to Undergraduate Business Students in Australia: Comparison of Integrated and Stand-Alone Approaches.Elizabeth Prior Jonson, Linda Mary McGuire & Deirdre O’Neill - 2015 - Journal of Business Ethics 132 (2):477-491.
    There are questions about how ethics is best taught to undergraduate business students. There has been a proliferation in the number of stand-alone ethics courses for undergraduate students but research on the effectiveness of integrated versus stand-alone mode of delivery is inconclusive. Christensen et al. :347–368, 2007), in a comprehensive review of ethics, corporate social responsibility and sustainability education, investigated how ethics education has changed over the last 20 years, including the issue of integration of these topics into the core (...)
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    Paternalism and the Governance of Managers: The Australian Stock Exchange Approach to Improving Corporate Governance.Elizabeth Prior Jonson & Chris Nyland - 2004 - Philosophy of Management 4 (3):49-56.
    Good corporate governance requires that managers promote shareholder interests but it cannot be assumed they will act in this manner. Though this is an observation most managers would acknowledge, many argue they should be free of external regulatory intervention because regulations designed to protectshareholders are necessarily a form of paternalism that take from shareholders decisions that are rightly theirs to make. We question this perspective by showing that regulations founded on paternalist principles are compatible with a liberal economy and social (...)
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  4. Paternalism and Corporate Social Responsibility.Elizabeth Prior Jonson - 2001 - Australian Journal of Professional and Applied Ethics 3 (1):51.
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