The E-mail message field is required. Your card will be charged for the item price minus the discounted interest. Monkey business: The Black Eyed Peas in HalifaxLawrence T. Online Teaching Notes to accompany each chapter are available on request with the purchase of the book. Long, Jim Grant, Albert J.
To argue that such cases deal with the bad apples in an otherwise functioning system misses the point. Where are the unhappy endings? The overall discussion helps us to understand how the inner complexities of Indian banking system is leading to consumer's thoughts and interest shifting towards crypto currency. Online Teaching Notes to accompany each chapter are available on request with the purchase of the book. The discredit of a certain brand of capitalism — and the managers that practice it — continues apace. Although , this has strengthened the economy of our country, it has also led to many frauds and scams in the recent times. The second concerns the interactions between business and local communities in diverse countries.
The Olivieri case: An ethical dilemma of clinical research and corporate sponsorshipHeidi Weigand and Albert J. Readers are offered the chance to understand how specific managerial decisions can lead to failure and have undesirable effects. To argue that such cases deal with the bad apples in an otherwise functioning system misses the point. The 16 innovative case studies in The Dark Side: Critical Cases on the Downside of Business are designed for this very purpose: to provoke reflection and debate; to challenge and change perceptions; and to create responsible managers. And we hear about hacking at the News of the World in which reporters commissioned illegal means to gain access to private information.
Henriques' ebook is a part of a series of short sustainable business ebooks published by DoSustainability and offers practical solutions to the challenges posed in this article. The complexity of the situations examined is such that it forces the readers to be exposed and confronted with the limitations of the methods used to solve simpler problems. The third concerns crises, and specifically how firms may create or manage them. To argue that such cases deal with the bad apples in an otherwise functioning system misses the point. The discredit of a certain brand of capitalism - and the managers that practice it - continues apace. Now, four years later, here is another volume of critical case studies. The free VitalSource Bookshelf® application allows you to access to your eBooks whenever and wherever you choose.
With the advent of the plastic money, in form debit cards and credit cards, along with electronic form of payments, the numbers of transactions for individual as well as organizational costumers have grown at a faster rate. In the Vedanta case study, they seemed completely unrelated to the core activities of the company or the damage that their projects would cause. There is a critical need for business educators to expose students and managers to the multifaceted phenomena of doing business in the twenty-first century; to support critical, reflective moral development; and to reflect and understand the complexities of organizational life. This latest volume provides an excellent and timely addition. The industries covered range from extractive industries, the energy industry, consumer products, pulp and paper, movies, media, municipal affairs, academia, banking, and the drug industry. This book has many useful and thought provoking messages for Sustainability Mangers and directors dealing with corporate social responsibility and ethics issues. Good news they are not, but all are stimulating and present students with dilemmas and decisions to make in a myriad of ways.
The book targets a number of mainstream companies and directly challenges the idea that any problem with business is simply a result of 'bad apples': the idea that while a company is inherently good, its reputation can be ruined by the behaviour of a few rogue individuals within it. The foremost reason being the adaptation of information technology in the banking system. One of the recurring themes of the case studies is the inclusion of unionization issues and anti-union activities by companies. Although, this pattern is changing, with technology providing more awareness and information to people regarding health benefits derived from consumption of different types of food. There is no shortage of positive case studies out there, but there is a dearth of critical ones. So if the study of business is to work its way out of an often unproductively sycophantic attitude, this book will be a welcome resource.
Finally, the fourth section concerns gray areas in business behavior in the global context. About the Editors Fernanda Filgueiras Sauerbronn is Professor at Federal University of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. With the advent of the plastic money, in form debit cards and credit cards, along with electronic form of payments, the number of transactions have for individual consumers s well as organizational consumers. Each of these 14 selected cases from 2009 - 2012 has been thoroughly documented, peer-reviewed and edited. Online Teaching Notes to accompany each chapter are available on request with the purchase of the book.
Shell in Ireland: A community destroyedSheila Killian, Kemmy Business School, University of Limerick and Francis O'Donnell2. Along with the core text extra material for the teaching staff are offered online. Corrigan and Jean Helms Mills -- 11. Where are the stories of corporate corruption, union-busting and poor environmental practices that we see every day in the popular press? To argue that such cases deal with the bad apples in an otherwise functioning system misses the point. Kraft Foods Argentina: the H1N1 disparitySusan Myrden, Maine Business School, University of Maine and Kathy Sanderson, Faculty of Business Administration, Lakehead University6.
You can read more about this book and order it online. Each of these 14 selected cases from 2009 - 2012 has been thoroughly documented, peer-reviewed and edited. This brilliant book offers a fascinating and genre-breaking counterpoint to the traditional business school teaching case. And yet there is a critical need for business educators to expose students and managers to such issues to understand the different multifaceted phenomena of our late capitalist era; to support critical, reflective moral development; and to reflect and understand the complexities of organizational life. The first sheds light on gray areas in the behavior of businesses. It describes the brave efforts of a doctor insisting on the right treatment for patients caught up in a drug trial. Whether focusing on the phone-hacking scandals at national newspapers, the influence of big pharma companies on clinical trials, the Bhopal tragedy or the use of child labour in the garment industry, the problems discussed are of major importance and in many cases have been demonstrated to be common practice for particular companies.