Results for 'stakeholding'

19 found
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  1.  22
    The Archaeology of Stakeholding and Social Justice.John Cunliffe & Guido Erreygers - 2008 - European Journal of Political Theory 7 (2):183-201.
    In a few years around 1850, three little known Belgian writers put forward strikingly similar proposals on property regimes. Their prescriptions followed from a core belief that just property regimes should respect the natural right entitlement of each person to some share of material resources. Insofar as an unregulated market economy could not meet that criterion, the state should intervene to secure it. These proposals had little impact at the time, either intellectually or politically, and fell into obscurity. Nevertheless, they (...)
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  2.  24
    Session 3 – Topics in Business Ethics – Corporate Stakeholding, Ethical Investment, Social Accounting.Will Hutton, Alan MacDougall & Simon Zadek - 2001 - Journal of Business Ethics 32 (2):107 - 117.
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  3.  4
    Rhetoric of “Stakeholding.”.David M. Berube - forthcoming - Nanoethics: The Ethical and Social Implications of Nanotechnology.
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  4. Stakeholding Betraying the Corporation's Objectives.Elaine Sternberg - 1998
     
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  5. That Was the New Labour That Wasn't.Stuart White & Martin O'Neill - 2013 - Fabian Review.
    The New Labour we got was different from the New Labour that might have been, had the reform agenda associated with stakeholding and pluralism in the early-1990s been fully realised. We investigate the road not taken and what it means for ‘one nation’ Labour.
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  6.  28
    Conflict of Interests, Vested Interests and Health Research.Miles Little - 2000 - Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 6 (4):413-420.
  7. Theorizing Justice: Critical Insights and Future Directions.Krushil Watene & Jay Drydyk (eds.) - 2016 - Rowman & Littlefield International.
    A collection of essays that examine how discussions of justice are most usefully shaped in our world, rethinking how we theorize justice and principles of justice.
     
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  8.  79
    Morality and Strategy in Stakeholder Identification.John Kaler - 2002 - Journal of Business Ethics 39 (1-2):91 - 99.
    Definitions of what it is to be a stakeholder are divided into "claimant" definitions requiring some sort of claim on the services of a business, "influencer" definitions requiring only a capacity to influence the workings of the business, and "combinatory" definitions allowing for either or both of these requirements. It is argued that for the purposes of business ethics, stakeholding has to be about improving the moral conduct of businesses by directing them at serving more than just the interests (...)
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  9.  6
    More Than Recognition.Thom Brooks - 2020 - The Owl of Minerva 51 (1):59-86.
    Hegel’s project of reconciliation is central to his Philosophy of Right. This article argues that scholars have understood this project in one of two ways, as a form of rational reconciliation or a kind of endorsement. Each is incomplete and their inability to capture the kind of reconciliation Hegel has in mind is made apparent when we consider the kind of problem that the rabble creates for modern society, which reconciliation is meant to address. The article concludes that more than (...)
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  10.  28
    A Communitarian Note on Stakeholder Theory.Amitai Etzioni - 1998 - Business Ethics Quarterly 8 (4):679-691.
    This article adds to the discussion of the legitimation of stakeholding, by studying the implications of investing financial assets, years of labor, community resources, or other such scarce goods in a corporation. It attempts to respond to those who argue that it is not possible for all stakeholders to be effectively represented in corporate governance and that if they were, this would undermine the well-being of the corporation.
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  11.  27
    A Reluctant Stakeholder? On the Perception of Corporate Social Responsibility Among European Trade Unions.Lutz Preuss - 2008 - Business Ethics 17 (2):149–160.
    Seen from a national business system perspective, the notion of corporate social responsibility emerges as a specifically US‐American response to challenges regarding the corporate place in society. With the spread of American capitalism, however, CSR is bound to come into contact – and conflict – with other approaches to the role of business in society that have been shaped by different national cultures. Within Europe, one such area of potential conflict concerns the role of organised labour in representing employee interests. (...)
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  12.  10
    The Stakeholder Corporation.Chris E. Metcalfe - 1998 - Business Ethics 7 (1):30–36.
    The stakeholder debate continues unabated in Britain in various arenas of public life and activity. “While recognising the societal holism of the stakeholder concept this article concentrates on the debate at a business level, discussing whether stakeholding is ethical, attainable, or even appropriate to business corporations”. The author is completing his MBA at London Business School and has a background of consulting in organisational and IT analysis.
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  13. The Extended Evolutionary Synthesis: A Metascientific View of Evolutionary Biology, and Some Directions to Transcend its Limits.Emanuele Serrelli - manuscript
    To approach the issue of the recent proposal of an Extended Evolutionary Synthesis (EES) put forth by Massimo Pigliucci and Gerd Müller, I suggest to consider the EES as a metascientific view: a description of what’s new in how evolutionary biology is carried out, not only a description of recently learned aspects of evolution. Knowing ‘what is it to do research’ in evolutionary biology, today versus yesterday, can aid training, research and career choices, establishment of relationships and collaborations, decision of (...)
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  14.  18
    Whose Forest? Whose Land? Whose Ruins? Ethics and Conservation.Richard R. Wilk - 1999 - Science and Engineering Ethics 5 (3):367-374.
    The stakes are very high in many struggles over cultural property, not only because the property is itself valuable, but also because property rights of many kinds hinge on cultural identity. However, the language of property rights and possession, and the standards for establishing cultural rights, is founded in antiquated and essentialized concepts of cultural continuity and cultural purity. As cultural property and culturally-defined rights become increasingly valuable in the global marketplace, disputes over ownership and management are becoming more and (...)
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  15.  82
    Assets and Poverty.Andrew Gamble & Rajiv Prabhakar - 2005 - Theoria 44 (107):1-18.
    Asset egalitarianism is a new agenda but an old idea. At its root is the notion that every citizen should be able to have an individual property stake, and it has recently been revived in Britain and in the U.S. in a number of proposals aimed at countering the huge and growing inequality in the distribution of assets. Such asset egalitarianism is fed from many streams; it has a long history in civic republican thought, beginning with Thomas Paine and Thomas (...)
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  16.  46
    The Morality of Unequal Autonomy: Reviving Kant’s Concept of Status for Stakeholders.Susan V. H. Castro - 2014 - Journal of Business Ethics 121 (4):593-606.
    Though we cherish freedom and equality, there are human relations we commonly take to be morally permissible despite the fact that they essentially involve an inequality specifically of freedom, i.e., parental and fiduciary relations. In this article, I argue that the morality of these relations is best understood through a very old and dangerous concept, the concept of status. Despite their historic and continuing abuses, status relations are alive and well today, I argue, because some of them are necessary. We (...)
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  17.  13
    Applying Interdisciplinary Models to Design, Planning, and Policy-Making.Julie Thompson Klein - 1990 - Knowledge in Society 3 (4):29-55.
    The difficulty of handling complex problems has spawned challenges to the traditional paradigm of technical rationality in design, planning, and policy making. One of the most frequently proposed solutions is an interdisciplinary approach, though few writers have described the operational dynamics of such an approach. A global model of interdisciplinary problem-solving is presented based on the premise that the unity of the interdisciplinary approach derives from the creation of an intermediary process that relies on common language, shared information, a mutual (...)
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  18.  19
    Philosophical and Paradoxical Issues in Corporate Governance.Steve Letza & Xiuping Sun - 2004 - International Journal of Business Governance and Ethics 1 (1):27-44.
    The current debate on corporate governance has been "polarised" between, on the one hand, the shareholding paradigm and, on the other hand, the stakeholding paradigm. However, underpinning the main theories are hidden paradoxical assumptions that lead to concerns over the credibility and validity of this dichotomised approach. Both camps of the debate rely on a homeostatic and entitative conception of the corporation and its governance structures. Both camps suffer from an inadequate attention to the underlying philosophical presuppositions in which (...)
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  19.  19
    Introduction: What Makes This Book Distinctive.Elaine Sternberg - manuscript
    Just Business: Business Ethics in Action by Elaine Sternberg is an unusual book on business ethics; the extract presented here, 'Introduction: What Makes This Book Distinctive', explains how and why. Unlike most books on business ethics, Just Business does not apply incoherent philosophical doctrines to misunderstood business practice. Instead, it provides a systematic, reasoned argument about what constitutes ethical conduct for business. Just Business is realistic both in its robust (largely Aristotelian) philosophical underpinnings, and in its appreciation and understanding of (...)
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