Al Erisman details his trip to Singapore and the topics of the current issue.
Readers thank Ethix for good content, comment on responsibilities for multinational businesses, and give opinions on religion and business.
Al Erisman argues that it is essential that company leaders, together with their employees, think very broadly about what can be done and what should be done in establishing policies for their own work environments.
David Gill believes that if everyone, at every level, does something to uphold and articulate the core values of the company, ethical crises and breakdowns will be few and far between.
Seamus Phan contends, “At the end of the day, what matters most is if your organization can benefit from the use of the software.”
The End of Shareholder Value: Corporations at the Crossroads
by Allan A. Kennedy
Final Accounting: Ambition, Greed, and the Fall of Arthur Andersen
by Barbara Ley Toffler with Jennifer Reingold
Conflict of Interest Conference
Co-sponsored by the National Science Foundation and the Carnegie Bosch Institute
Is the separation of powers between the Chairman and the CEO a vital part of maintaining an ethical company? No single person should have too much power. In fact, the system of government in both the U.K. and the United States recognizes this reality with the checks and balances and the two-house approach. Furthermore, it …
What should a small business owner do when a large client asks for a reduced cost?