often denies any social responsibility “beyond the maximization of profit” to the stakeholder. Social perception combined with excellent marketing is a tool many managers can employ to satisfy the realms of moral obligation and earn reputation and acceptance by society. Even when companies have the appearance of social responsibility and morality, further reasoning can conclude that company management preys upon the appearance of their actions and their social engineering to offset general public observation of the implications their less desirable engineering that produces an abundance of profit satisfying stakeholder demands. Purchasers often lack the information and skills of suppliers’ actions as invest “good faith” upon the information that is relayed to them (Heath, 2006). For example soda companies promote their recyclable cans as an earth conservation effort, but are producing cans of additives and sugar that lead to obesity; aerospace companies promote their exploration activities to deter from their profit producing warfare weaponry; hotels promote that they hire welfare candidates to assist communities to deter from the fact that they utilize outsourced/offshore reservationists and IT
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