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1. Business and Professional Ethics Journal: Volume > 18 > Issue: 3/4
Stephen Coleman The Rise and Rise of Applied Ethics in Australia
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2. Business and Professional Ethics Journal: Volume > 18 > Issue: 3/4
J. A. Burgess, A. J. Walsh Consumer Sovereignty, Rationality and the Mandatory Labelling of Genetically Modified Food
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3. Business and Professional Ethics Journal: Volume > 18 > Issue: 3/4
Howard Harris Courage as a Management Virtue
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4. Business and Professional Ethics Journal: Volume > 18 > Issue: 3/4
Stephen Cohen Truisms in Business Ethics
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A truism is something which is perceived to be not only true, but obviously true-so obvious as to warrant no investigation into it, and so, obvious that it can be taken as an unquestionable starting point, or assumption, from which to proceed further. In this essay, I want to call attention to a few not-so-true truisms about ethics, ethics consulting, and ethics training in business. Most of the truisms that I want to touch on have acquired particularly high status: "axioms" perhaps, on which aspects of business ethics consulting could be based; or "baselines," which set the parameters, or limits, on discussions in particular areas of concern.
5. Business and Professional Ethics Journal: Volume > 18 > Issue: 3/4
Gavin Mooney Markets in Health Care: Individualistic Values Versus Communitarian Claims
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6. Business and Professional Ethics Journal: Volume > 18 > Issue: 3/4
Tracy Wilcox Ethics as Strategic Thinking: Creating Legitimacy in the Workplace
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7. Business and Professional Ethics Journal: Volume > 18 > Issue: 3/4
Rob Macklin The Difficulties and Moral Compromises Faced by Australian Human Resource Managers Seeking to Create Decent Organizations
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8. Business and Professional Ethics Journal: Volume > 18 > Issue: 3/4
Stan van Hooft “What Can Philosophy Offer Enterprise?”: A Dialogue
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9. Business and Professional Ethics Journal: Volume > 18 > Issue: 3/4
Vernon Kronenberg Beware of Geeks Bearing Gifts: Ethical Implications of Current Market Models of the Internet
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10. Business and Professional Ethics Journal: Volume > 18 > Issue: 3/4
Roger Clarke Ethics and the Internet: The Cyberspace Behaviour of People, Communities and Organisations
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This paper commences with an introductory segment that considers infonnation technology generally. This leads into a discussion of the Internet, which is important both in its own right and also because it is the primary instance of the notion of "information infrastructure." The concept cyberspace is introduced as a means of appreciating what it is that people who use the Internet experience. Building on this foundation, the presentation then briefly reviews ethical aspects of individual behaviour, communities, corporate behaviour, and governmental behaviour. A further section considers regulation, both by governments and through electronic community and Internet infrastructure.