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workenvironmentresponsibilitypart2Fall090

workenvironmentresponsibilitypart2Fall090 - Dr Shelton...

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Dr. Shelton Davis, EEO Manager and Diversity Trainer at UF Diversity Exam 1 Information Ethical Responsibility (continued) Universal Moral Values Ethics and Business What is the bottom line? (Corporate) Social Responsibility Definition Does it pay off?
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Trustworthiness Respect Responsibility Fairness Caring Citizenship
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Examined corporate codes of ethics identified in previous research from companies around the world and independently examined codes of ethics from four companies in the US and Canada. Examined global codes of ethics from multinationals. Examined the business ethics literature.
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Universal Moral Values 1. Companies’ Codes of Ethics 2. Global Ethics Codes 3. Business Ethics Literature
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Trustworthiness (honesty, integrity, transparency, reliability, loyalty) Respect (including respect for human rights) Responsibility (accountability, excellence, and self-restraint) Fairness (process, impartiality, and equity) Caring (avoiding unnecessary harm) Citizenship (obeying laws, protecting the environment) Drawback of the process?
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Assessment-McGraw Hill Course Wide Content, Self-Assessment Exercises (available on the premium content that is available for purchase, see Lecture 1) 2. Ethics: Assessing your ethical decision making skills Some Questions…
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It is reported to you that one of your subordinate managers is repeatedly borrowing money from her workers. What do you do? A. Do nothing because that type of activity is part of the private lives of employees and does not concern you. B. Request the Ethics Office to get involved to conduct an investigation of the matter. C. Call in the manager, confront her with what you heard, and ask her to respond to the allegations. D. Call in her subordinates to hear their side of the story and then hear from the manager.
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It is reported to you that one of your subordinate managers is repeatedly borrowing money from her workers. What do you do? 0 A. Do nothing because that type of activity is part of the private lives of employees and does not concern you. [Coercion by a supervisor reflects on you as well as the company. You must take action.] 26% (percentages are from Fall 07) 3 B. Request the Ethics Office to get involved to conduct an investigation of the matter. [You are a manager—have you done all you can?] 20% 3 C. Call in the manager, confront her with what you heard, and ask her to respond to the allegations. [A good start—but how do
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