4 found
Jason Stansbury [3]Jason M. Stansbury [1]
  1.  20
    Ethics Programs and the Paradox of Control.Jason Stansbury & Bruce Barry - 2007 - Business Ethics Quarterly 17 (2):239-261.
    ABSTRACT:We analyze corporate ethics programs as control systems, arguing that how control is exercised may have pernicious consequences and be morally problematic. In particular, the control cultivated by ethics programs may weaken employees’ ability and motivation to exercise their own moral judgment, especially in novel situations. We develop this argument first by examining how organization theorists analyze control as an instrument of management coordination, and by addressing the political implications of control. We discuss coercive and enabling control as variations that (...)
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  2.  58
    Reasoned Moral Agreement: Applying Discourse Ethics within Organizations.Jason Stansbury - 2009 - Business Ethics Quarterly 19 (1):33-56.
    ABSTRACT:Whether at the executive or the line-management levels, businesspeople face moral decisions that cannot be easily resolved with reference to a shared ethos, whether because of diversity of ethea in the organization or its environment, or because the organization's ethos is inadequate for the problem at hand. These decisions are made more common by the changing norms of a pluralistic business environment, and require collective moral deliberation to be adequately resolved. Discourse ethics ideally characterizes the form of valid collective moral (...)
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    Whistle-Blowing Among Young Employees: A Life-Course Perspective.Jason M. Stansbury & Bart Victor - 2009 - Journal of Business Ethics 85 (3):281-299.
    The 2003 National Business Ethics Survey, conducted by the Ethics Resource Center, found that respondents who were both young and had short organizational tenure were substantially less likely than other respondents to report misconduct that they observed in the workplace to an authority. We propose that the life-course model of deviance can help account for this attenuation of acquiescence in misbehavior. As employees learn to perceive informal prosocial control during their socialization into the workforce, we hypothesize that they will become (...)
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    Management and the Gospel: Luke’s Radical Message for the First and Twenty-First Centuries, by Bruno Dyck. New York: Palgrave MacMillan, 2013. Hardcover, 320 pp., $110.00. ISBN-10: 1137280883; ISBN-13: 978-1-137-28088-6. [REVIEW]Jason Stansbury - 2014 - Business Ethics Quarterly 24 (2):291-294.
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