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    The Sustainability Balanced Scorecard: A Systematic Review of Architectures.Erik G. Hansen & Stefan Schaltegger - 2016 - Journal of Business Ethics 133 (2):193-221.
    The increasing strategic importance of environmental, social and ethical issues as well as related performance measures has spurred interest in corporate sustainability performance measurement and management systems. This paper focuses on the balanced scorecard, a performance measurement and management system aiming at balancing financial and non-financial as well as short and long-term measures. Modifications to the original BSC which explicitly consider environmental, social or ethical issues are often referred to as sustainability balanced scorecards. There is much scholarly discussion about SBSC (...)
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  2.  4
    Sustainability Balanced Scorecards and Their Architectures: Irrelevant or Misunderstood?Erik G. Hansen & Stefan Schaltegger - 2018 - Journal of Business Ethics 150 (4):937-952.
    In a recent systematic review of the Sustainability Balanced Scorecard literature in this journal, we developed a typology of architectures as a basis for the process of SBSC design, implementation, use, and evolution. This paper addresses a comment by Hahn and Figge designed to stimulate further research. We argue that the existing literature demonstrates that the SBSC management tool can play an important role in corporate sustainability. The SBSC architectures—as representations of goals and priorities—form an integral and iterative part of (...)
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    Editorial: Advancing Corporate Sustainability, CSR, and Business Ethics.Erik G. Hansen, Dimitar Zvezdov, Dorli Harms & Gilbert Lenssen - 2014 - Business and Professional Ethics Journal 33 (4):287-296.
    Environmental, social and ethical issues have become increasingly important for businesses due to changed customer expectations, more regulation and stakeholder pressure, amongst others. This led to the development of concepts such as sustainability management, corporate social responsibility, stakeholder management and business ethics. Though mostly developed in isolation, scholars have increasingly worked on their integration. This editorial sheds light on overlaps between these concepts. We find that sustainability management and CSR have become more integrated and are increasingly grounded in an “embedded (...)
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