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Linda A. Kidwell [5]Linda Achey Kidwell [2]
  1.  22
    Student Reports and Faculty Perceptions of Academic Dishonesty.Linda Achey Kidwell, Karen Wozniak & Jeanne Phoenix Laurel - 2003 - Teaching Business Ethics 7 (3):205-214.
  2.  26
    Student Honor Codes as a Tool for Teaching Professional Ethics.Linda Achey Kidwell - 2001 - Journal of Business Ethics 29 (1-2):45 - 49.
    Today''s business students have grown up in a society where distinctions between right and wrong have become blurred and where unethical behavior is observed and even expected in high-profile leaders. Especially troubling is the impression educators have that many students no longer view cheating as morally wrong (Pavela and McCabe, 1993). By contrast, the general public is demanding higher ethics of businesspeople. In this environment, educators are challenged to instill ethical norms in business students, especially when recent research indicates that (...)
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  3.  17
    Who Follows the Unethical Leader? The Association Between Followers’ Personal Characteristics and Intentions to Comply in Committing Organizational Fraud.Eric N. Johnson, Linda A. Kidwell, D. Jordan Lowe & Philip M. J. Reckers - 2019 - Journal of Business Ethics 154 (1):181-193.
    The role of followers in financial statement fraud has not been widely examined, even though these frauds typically involve collusion between followers and destructive leaders. In a study with 140 MBA students in the role of followers, we examined whether two follower personality traits were associated with behavioral intentions to comply with the demands of an unethical chief executive officer to be complicit in committing financial statement fraud. These personality traits are self-sacrificing self-enhancement, a form of maladaptive narcissism characterized by (...)
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  4.  57
    The Effects of National Culture and Academic Discipline on Responses to Ethical Dilemmas: A Comparison of Students From Turkey and the United States.Linda A. Kidwell, S. Burak Arzova & A. Ercan Gegez - 2005 - Business and Professional Ethics Journal 24 (3):37-57.
  5.  40
    The Effects of National Culture and Academic Discipline on Responses to Ethical Dilemmas: A Comparison of Students From Turkey and the United States.Linda A. Kidwell, S. Burak Arzova & A. Ercan Gegez - 2005 - Business and Professional Ethics Journal 24 (3):37-57.
  6.  19
    Do the Numbers Add Up to Different Views? Perceptions of Ethical Faculty Behavior Among Faculty in Quantitative Versus Qualitative Disciplines.Linda A. Kidwell & Roland E. Kidwell - 2008 - Journal of Business Ethics 78 (1-2):141-151.
    Faculty across a wide range of academic disciplines at 89 AASCB-accredited U.S. business schools were surveyed regarding their perceptions of the ethical nature of faculty behaviors related to undergraduate course content, student evaluation, educational environment, research issues, financial and material transactions, and social and sexual relationships. We analyzed responses based on whether instruction in the academic discipline focused mainly on quantitative topics or largely on qualitative issues. Faculty who represented quantitative disciplines such as accounting and finance (n = 383) were (...)
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