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  1. Managing ethics in business organizations : social scientific perspective

    Treviño, Linda Klebe
    Stanford, Calif. : Stanford Business Books, c2003.

    This work addresses the major theoretical questions involved in doing empirical research about normative issues. It addresses the boundaries - methodological, conceptual, and institutional - that too easily separate philosophical and social scientific approaches to business ethics, and reviews various ways in which those approaches can be brought close together to benefit research and practice. The text also describes the increasing institutionalisation of formal systems designed to manage ethics in organizations. It reviews the initiatives to foster ethical business conduct and also looks at the relative roles of executives and external policies in creating meaningful ethical initiatives. Also it covers individual ethical behaviour and how organizations influence it, describing in detail some of the outcomes of organizational ethics initiatives.

  2. Cheating in college : why students do it and what educators can do about it

    McCabe, Donald L.
    Baltimore : The Johns Hopkins University Press, 2012.

    Today's students are tomorrow's leaders, and the college years are a critical period for their development of ethical standards. Cheating in College explores how and why students cheat and what policies, practices, and participation may be useful in promoting academic integrity and reducing cheating. The authors investigate trends over time, including internet-based cheating. They consider personal and situational explanations, such as the culture of groups in which dishonesty is more common (such as business majors) and social settings that support cheating (such as fraternities and sororities). They also focus on how faculty and administrators are increasing their efforts to promote academic honesty among students. Orientation and training sessions, information on college and university websites, student handbooks that describe codes of conduct, honor codes, and course syllabi all define cheating and establish the consequences. Based on the authors' multiyear, multisite surveys, Cheating in College quantifies and analyzes student cheating to demonstrate why academic integrity is important and to describe the cultural efforts that are effective in restoring it.

    Online EBSCO University Press

  3. Cheating in college : why students do it and what educators can do about it

    McCabe, Donald L.
    Baltimore : Johns Hopkins University Press, 2012.

    "Today's students are tomorrow's leaders, and the college years are a critical period for their ethical development. Cheating in College explores how and why students cheat and what policies, practices, and participation may be useful in promoting academic integrity and reducing cheating. The authors investigate trends over time, including internet-based cheating. They consider personal and situational reasons and the culture of groups where dishonesty is more common (such as business majors) and social settings that support cheating (such as fraternities and sororities). Faculty and administrators are increasing their efforts to promote academic honesty among students. Orientation and training sessions, information on college and university websites, chapters in student handbooks that describe codes of conduct, honor codes, and course syllabi all define cheating and establish the consequences. Based on the authors' multiyear, multisite surveys, Cheating in College quantifies and analyzes student cheating to demonstrate why academic integrity is important and the cultural efforts that are effective in restoring it"--Publisher.Today's students are tomorrow's leaders, and the college years are a critical period for their development of ethical standards. Cheating in College explores how and why students cheat and what policies, practices, and participation may be useful in promoting academic integrity and reducing cheating. The authors investigate trends over time, including internet-based cheating. They consider personal and situational explanations, such as the culture of groups in which dishonesty is more common (such as business majors) and social settings that support cheating (such as fraternities and sororities). They also focus on how faculty and administrators are increasing their efforts to promote academic honesty among students. Orientation and training sessions, information on college and university websites, student handbooks that describe codes of conduct, honor codes, and course syllabi all define cheating and establish the consequences. Based on the authors' multiyear, multisite surveys, Cheating in College quantifies and analyzes student cheating to demonstrate why academic integrity is important and to describe the cultural efforts that are effective in restoring it.

    Online EBSCO Academic Comprehensive Collection

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