6 found
Robert Prentice [4]Robert P. Prentice [2]Robert A. Prentice [1]
  1. Teaching Ethics, Heuristics, and Biases.Robert Prentice - 2004 - Journal of Business Ethics Education 1 (1):55-72.
    Although economists often model decision makers as rational actors, the heuristics and biases literature that springs from the work of Nobel Prize winner Daniel Kahneman and his late colleague Amos Tversky demonstrates that people make decisions that depart from the optimal model in systematic ways. These cognitive and behavioral limitations not only cause inefficient decision making, but also lead people to make decisions that are unethical. This article seeks to introduce a selected portion of the heuristics and biases and related (...)
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  2.  48
    New Directions in Legal Scholarship: Implications for Business Ethics Research, Theory, and Practice.John Hasnas, Robert Prentice & Alan Strudler - 2010 - Business Ethics Quarterly 20 (3):503-531.
    Legal scholars and business ethicists are interested in many of the same core issues regarding human and firm behavior. The vast amount of legal research being generated by nearly 10,000 law school and business law scholars will inevitably influence business ethics research. This paper describes some of the recent trends in legal scholarship and explores its implications for three significant aspects of business ethics research—methodology, theory, and policy.
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  3. An Anonymous Question on the Unity of the Concept of Being.John Duns Scotus & Robert P. Prentice (eds.) - 1972 - Roma, Edizioni Francescane.
  4. The Basic Quidditative Metaphysics of Duns Scotus as Seen in His De Primo Principio.Robert P. Prentice - 1970 - Roma, Antonianum.
  5.  14
    Flatland, Ethicsland, and Legalland.Robert A. Prentice - 2007 - Business Ethics Quarterly 17 (3):433-440.
    John Hasnas’s fine article, “Up from Flatland: Business Ethics in the Age of Divergence,” fails in its stated goal of challenging the mainstream business ethics community’s methods of analyzing normative issues. However, it achieves what is likely Hasnas’s true goal of alerting both business ethicists and managers of the bigger stakes now in play when the federal government indicts employees and seeks their employers’ cooperation in establishing the prosecutor’s case. While prosecutorial overreaching is a legitimate concern that deserves to be (...)
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    The Voluntarism of Duns Scotus, as Seen in His Comparison of the Intellect and the Will.Robert Prentice - 1968 - Franciscan Studies 28 (1):63-103.