|Name||Management Ethics [Spring, 2001]
|Author(s)||Selley, David, Chantal Plamondon and David Cruise Malloy
|Publication Type||Unpublished Work
|Keywords||EthicsCentre CA, corporate crime, accountability, workplace safety, existentialism, freedom, responsibility, stakeholder
|Areas of Interest||Accountability; Labour - Health & Safety; Resource Extraction; Theory - Stakeholder
|Citation||The Canadian Centre for Ethics & Corporate Policy. 2001. Management Ethics, Spring. The Canadian Centre for Ethics & Corporate Policy
|Summary||Dealing with Corporate Crimes in Canada; Which stakeholder did you have in mind?; Editorial: Trust We Must; Ethical models for corporate employees - Can existentialism play a role?
|Abstract / Description||Contents of this issue:
- Dealing with Corporate Crimes in Canada. Corporations and their senior
officers each need to be subject to criminal liability for reckless
disregard for the safety of others -- corporations when their culture
promotes such conduct, and senior officers personally if they are shown
to be directly responsible. In the following paragraphs, I will describe
the current corporate criminal liability regime in Canada and compare
it with the regimes in place in the United States and Australia.
- Which stakeholder did you have in mind?
- Editorial: Trust We Must
- Ethical models for corporate employees -- Can existentialism play a
role? The field of applied ethics has relied traditionally upon ethical
theories that focus upon the ends or the means of actions and behaviour.
There is however another avenue that has rarely been travelled in realm
of the organisational ethics. This perspective is that of
existentialism. Though existential writers differ dramatically in many
ways, the common conceptual threads of freedom and responsibility tie
together their ideas regarding the nature of authentic ethical conduct.
|Publisher/Organization||The Canadian Centre for Ethics & Corporate Policy
|Cluster Library||Governance Law and Public Policy