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101. Bowling Green Studies in Applied Philosophy: Volume > 8
E. J. Bond Morality and Community
102. Bowling Green Studies in Applied Philosophy: Volume > 8
Larry May The Moral Interests of Social Groups
103. Bowling Green Studies in Applied Philosophy: Volume > 8
Jan Narveson A Contractarian Defense of the Liberal View on Abortion and of the Wrongness of Infanticide
104. Bowling Green Studies in Applied Philosophy: Volume > 8
Holmes Rolston III The Human Standing in Nature: Storied Fitness in the Moral Overseer
105. Bowling Green Studies in Applied Philosophy: Volume > 8
Gerald H. Paske The Moral Priority of (Most) Human Beings
106. Bowling Green Studies in Applied Philosophy: Volume > 8
L. W. Sumner Subjectivity and Moral Standing
107. Bowling Green Studies in Applied Philosophy: Volume > 8
Eric Katz Buffalo-Killing and the Valuation of Species
108. Bowling Green Studies in Applied Philosophy: Volume > 8
R. G. Frey Autonomy and Conceptions of the Good Life
109. Bowling Green Studies in Applied Philosophy: Volume > 8
Michael Wreen The Possibility of Potentiality
110. Bowling Green Studies in Applied Philosophy: Volume > 8
Christopher W. Morris Value Subjectivism, Individualism, and Moral Standing
111. Bowling Green Studies in Applied Philosophy: Volume > 8
Robert B. Hallborg, Jr. The Exploitation of Human Death
112. Bowling Green Studies in Applied Philosophy: Volume > 8
L. W. Sumner A Response to Morris
113. Bowling Green Studies in Applied Philosophy: Volume > 8
James Griffin How Anthropocentric is Our Notion of Rights?
114. Proceedings of the International Association for Business and Society: 1990
Robart K. Hogner We are All Social: Institutional Parapaotivaa on tha Placa of SIM in Management and Sociaty
115. Proceedings of the International Association for Business and Society: 1990
Mark Starik, Archie B. Carroll In Search of Beneficence: Reflections on the Connections Between Firm Social and Financial Performance
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As research continues to be conducted on the measurement, reporting, and financial connections of corporate social responsibility and firm performance, what appears to be emerging is the realization that the entities being studied are extremely complex and multi-faceted. This complexity is acknowledged by the authors and is addressed by the forwarding of several process and content suggestions based on ideas which may be reemerging from the past or have been developed recently in related research areas. These include the use of descriptive social action cataloging or textual inventories of corporations performing in socially acceptable or unacceptable ways; reputation ratings and descriptions of corporate social actions based on broadly defined criteria; and cases and case-ettes . Including those which highlight a corporation's relationships to its key stakeholder groups.
116. Proceedings of the International Association for Business and Society: 1990
Sandra A. Waddock On Becoming Central: A Macrosystems Perspective on Social Issues in Management
117. Proceedings of the International Association for Business and Society: 1990
Steven N. Brenner Influences on Corporate Ethics Programs
118. Proceedings of the International Association for Business and Society: 1990
Thomas Jones, Tom Thomas, Bradley Agle, Jenifer Ehreth Graduate Business Education and the Moral Development of MBA Students: Theory and Preliminary Results
119. Proceedings of the International Association for Business and Society: 1990
David C. Wyld, Sam D. Cappal The Ethical and Legal Conundrums for Health Care Providers in the Age of AIDS
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This article examines the medical, legal, and ethical questions raised by AIDS for health care management. It focuses on two key issues in the age of AIDS, these being the duty of health care professions is to treat and the right of privacy for both patients and employees. The article focuses attention on how classic concepts are being both applied and amended in the wake of tha AIDS epidemic. A concluding discussion is presented, making recommendations to health care management to deal constructively and proaotively with tha often complex legal and moral issues raised by the specter of AIDS with innovation, compassion, education, and understanding.
120. Proceedings of the International Association for Business and Society: 1990
Richard N. Ottaway Of Course Ethics Can Be Taught, The Question Is How