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LaRue Tone Hosmer [22]LaRue T. Hosmer [3]
  1. The Ethics of Management.LaRue T. Hosmer - 1987 - Irwin.
  2.  30
    The Morality of Markets - Is the Market Moral? A Dialogue on Religion, Economics, and JusticeRebecca M. Blank and William McGurn Washington, D.C.: Brookings Institution Press, 2004; ISBN 0815710216. [REVIEW]LaRue Tone Hosmer & Janet Elizabeth Bordelon - 2006 - Business Ethics Quarterly 16 (3):419-425.
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  3.  11
    Organizational Justice: A Behavioral Science Concept with Critical Implications for Business Ethics and Stakeholder Theory.LaRue Tone Hosmer & Christian Kiewitz - 2005 - Business Ethics Quarterly 15 (1):67-91.
    Organizational justice is a behavioral science concept that refers to the perception of fairness of the past treatment of the employees within an organization held by the employees of that organization. These subjective perceptions of fairness have been empirically shown to be related to 1) attitudinal changes in job satisfaction, organizational commitment and managerial trust beliefs; 2) behavioral changes in task performance activities and ancillary extra-task efforts to assist group members and improve group methods; 3) numerical changes in the quantity, (...)
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  4.  17
    The Future of Business Ethics: An Optimistic View.LaRue Tone Hosmer - 2004 - Business Ethics Quarterly 14 (4):781-786.
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  5.  40
    Why Be Moral? A Different Rationale for Managers.LaRue Tone Hosmer - 1994 - Business Ethics Quarterly 4 (2):191-204.
    It is proposed that mangers have to be moral, have to be concerned about the distribution of benefits and the allocation of harms brought about by their decisions and actions, in order to build trust, commitment, and effort among the stakeholders of the firm. Trust, commitment, and effort on the part of all of the stakeholders are essential for long-term corporate success, given the economic conditions of intense global competition that now exist for the foreseeable future.
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  6.  18
    The Other 338: Why a Majority of Our Schools of Business Administration Do Not Offer a Course in Business Ethics. [REVIEW]LaRue T. Hosmer - 1985 - Journal of Business Ethics 4 (1):17 - 22.
    A recent survey indicated that the majority of schools of business administration do not offer courses in business ethics and/or the social responsibilities of business firms. The author examines the reasons for the omission of these courses, and concludes that faculty in the major disciplines and techniques of management do not recognize the complexity of ethical problems or the importance of ethical decisions in the overall management of large business organizations.
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  7.  22
    It’s Time for Empirical Research in Business Ethics.LaRue Tone Hosmer - 2000 - Business Ethics Quarterly 10 (1):233-242.
    We have a very decent belief structure or general paradigm underlying Business Ethics as a formal field of study. It has an explicitmoral base. It can be stated in simple and direct terms. It has been developed over a number of recent years by a group of respected scholars from a variety of academic disciplines. It is, however, subject to multiple interpretations and open to extensive conflicts. We caneasily tolerate if not benefit from the differing interpretations. We must—at some point—moderate (...)
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  8.  28
    Somebody Out There Doesn't Like Us: A Study of the Position and Respect of Business Ethics at Schools of Business Administration.LaRue Tone Hosmer - 1999 - Journal of Business Ethics 22 (2):91 - 106.
    This article is the result of a survey taken to determine the respect and position of Business Ethics as a field of study within Schools of Business Administration. 379 questionnaires were delivered to individual, not institutional, subscribers to Business Ethics Quarterly. 158 were filled out and returned, for a response rate of 41.6%. The general finding from an analysis of those responses is that many persons active in the teaching and research of Business Ethics at large (over 10000 students) and (...)
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  9.  29
    The Institutionalization of Unethical Behavior.LaRue T. Hosmer - 1987 - Journal of Business Ethics 6 (6):439 - 447.
    There is a possibility that the ethical problems that have recently surfaced at General Electric, E. F. Hutton and General Dynamics are not simple anomalies, but the direct result of corporate pressures on individual managers. The author looks at the nature of these pressures, which come from the strategic planning systems in use at most large corporations, and concludes that the current emphasis upon improvements in competitive positioning have led many managers to take actions that are directly contrary to the (...)
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  10.  41
    Why Be Moral?LaRue Tone Hosmer - 1997 - Business Ethics Quarterly 7 (4):137-143.
    Professors Bill Shaw and John Corvino, in a response article published in the July, 1996 issue of Business Ethics Quarterly, provide a clearly courteous and obviously well-intended criticism of my original position on the question of why a manager, and in consequence an organization, should be moral. I disagree with their reasoning and, because I believe that this form of the “Why Be Moral?” question lies at the heart of any potential juncture between our field of business ethics and the (...)
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  11.  22
    Teaching Business Ethics: The Use of Films and Videota. [REVIEW]Larue Tone Hosmer & Nicholas H. Steneck - 1989 - Journal of Business Ethics 8 (12):929-936.
    Audio-visual material is extremely useful in the teaching of Business Ethics, yet no bibliography of the commercially available films and videotapes seems to be available. We have prepared a formal listing, complete with titles, descriptions, sources, prices and a brief evaluation, and have explained our selection and use of this material.
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  12.  43
    Ethics and Economics: Growing Opportunities for Joint Research.LaRue Tone Hosmer & Feng Chen - 2001 - Business Ethics Quarterly 11 (4):599-622.
    A group of economists has recently begun addressing questions at the intersection of ethics and economics. They are preparing newdefinitions of individual choice that combine self-interest and other interest, new processes of interpersonal exchange that result incooperation rather than conflict. and new measures of social well-being that include rights as well as outcomes. This article surveysthat work, and suggests areas where conceptual inputs from business ethicists are clearly needed, and where multiple opportunities for interactive research are obviously present.
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  13.  8
    Standard Format for the Case Analysis of Moral Problems.LaRue Tone Hosmer - 2000 - Teaching Business Ethics 4 (2):169-180.
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  14.  24
    Years, 20 Issues, 141 Articles, and What?LaRue Tone Hosmer - 1996 - Business Ethics Quarterly 6 (3):325-358.
    The first issue of Business Ethics Quarterly appeared five years ago. This article classifies the content of the 141 articles that have appeared since that time along 18 dimensions, and 118 categories within those dimensions, to determine trends within the discipline. The major trend appears to be a shift in focus towards the increased discussion of a new approach/paradigm for the field, and towards a normative/descriptive interface of the theory. The major problem seems to be a lack of explicit conceptual (...)
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  15. Ethics at Work.Jeffery Cederblom, Charles J. Dougherty, W. Michael Hoffman, Jennifer Mills Moore, Larue Tone Hosmer & John B. Matthews - 1993 - Journal of Business Ethics 12 (1):36-74.
     
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  16.  41
    Lessons From The Wreck Of The Exxon Valdez.Larue Tone Hosmer - 1998 - The Ruffin Series of the Society for Business Ethics 1998:109-122.
    Investigations of large scale industrial accidents generally take one of two alternative approaches to identifying the cause or causes of those destructive events. The first is legal analysis, which focuses on the mechanical failure or human error that immediately preceded the accident. The second is socio-technical reasoning, which centers on the complexities of the interlocking technological and organizational systems that brought about the accident. Both are retrospective, and provide little insight into the means of avoiding industrial accidents in the future. (...)
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  17.  45
    Managerial Ethics and Microeconomic Theory.LaRue Tone Hosmer - 1984 - Journal of Business Ethics 3 (4):315 - 325.
    There is a very apparent conflict between economists and ethicists over the moral standards that should be applied to the managers of business firms. The view of most economists is that moral standards in business are not relevant, beyond the normal personal obligations to speak the truth and observe the law, because profit maximizing behaviour, under market and resource constraints, leads inexorably to social welfare optimization. The opposing view of most humanists is that modern markets are not competitive enough to (...)
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  18.  18
    A Question of Power: Hydro-Quebec and the Great Whale Controversy a 35 Minute Video for in-Class Use.Larue Tone Hosmer - 1997 - Teaching Business Ethics 1 (1):97-106.
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  19.  34
    Ethics Vs. Economics: The Issue of Free Trade with Mexico. [REVIEW]LaRue Tone Hosmer & Scott E. Masten - 1995 - Journal of Business Ethics 14 (4):287 - 298.
    The authors, one an ethicist and the other an economist, look at the issue of free trade with Mexico and other low wage rate countries from the viewpoints of their disciplines. The conclusion of the paper is that these disciplines differ on their priorities and analytical methods, not on their objectives.
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  20.  5
    5 Years, 20 Issues, 141 Articles, and What?LaRue Tone Hosmer - 1996 - Business Ethics Quarterly 6 (3):327-358.
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  21.  2
    Special Issue: "Business Ethics in a Global Economy".LaRue Tone Hosmer - 2004 - Business Ethics Quarterly 14 (4):781-786.
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  22. Is the Market Moral? A Dialogue on Religion, Economics, and Justice.LaRue Tone Hosmer & Janet Elizabeth Bordelon - 2006 - Business Ethics Quarterly 16 (3):418-426.