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Organizational Wrongdoing

Key Perspectives and New Directions

Gebonden Engels 2016 9781107117716
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Organizational Wrongdoing is an essential companion to understanding the causes, processes and consequences of misconduct at work. With contributions from some of the world's leading management theorists, past theories on misconduct are critically evaluated, and the latest research is introduced, expanding the boundaries of our knowledge and filling in gaps highlighted in previous studies. A wide range of unethical, socially irresponsible, and illegal behaviors are discussed, including cheating, hyper-competitive employee actions, and financial fraud. Further multiple levels of analysis are considered, ranging from individual to organization-wide processes. By providing a contemporary overview of wrongdoing and misconduct, this book provides solid and accessible foundations for established researchers and advanced students in the fields of behavioral ethics and organizational behavior.


Aantal pagina's:544
Uitgever:Cambridge University Press


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Foreword Sir Cary L. Cooper and Jone Pearce; 1. The imbalances and limitations of theory and research on organizational wrongdoing Donald Palmer, Kristin Smith-Crowe and Royston Greenwood; 2. On taking the theoretical substance of outcomes seriously: a meta-conversation Kristin Smith-Crowe and Ten Zhang; 3. Wrong paths to right: defining morality with or without a clear red line Ryann Manning and Michel Anteby; 4. From market enablers to market participants: redefining organizational and political-legal arrangements and opportunities for financial wrongdoing, 1930s–2000 Harland Prechel and Dadao Hou; 5. Wrongdoing and market development: an examination of the distinct roles of trust and distrust Christopher B. Yenkey; 6. Bad apples, bad barrels, and bad cellars: a 'boundaries' perspective on professional misconduct Daniel Muzio, James Falconbridge, Claudia Gabbioneta and Royston Greenwood; 7. S/he blinded me with science: the sociology of scientific misconduct James N. Baron, Marissa D. King and Olav Sorenson; 8. Social networks and organizational wrongdoing in context Donald Palmer and Celia Moore; 9. Falling stars: celebrity, infamy, and the fall from (and return to) grace Timothy G. Pollock, Yuri Mishina and Yeonji Seo; 10. Compensation and employee misconduct: the inseparability of productive and counterproductive behaviour in firms Ian Larkin and Lamar Pierce; 11. Beware of organizational saints: how a moral self-concept may foster immoral behaviour Blake Ashforth and Donald Lange; 12. 'Is it me? Or is it me?' The role of co-activated multiple identities and identifications in promoting or discouraging workplace crimes Abhijeet K. Vadera and Michael G. Pratt; 13. Consequences of organizational misconduct: too much and too little punishment Henrich R. Greve and Daphne Teh; 14. Who bears the brunt? A review and research agenda for the consequences of organizational wrongdoing for individuals Jo-Ellen Pozner and Jared D. Harris; 15. Organizational wrongdoing and media bias Marco Clemente, Rudolphe Durand and Joseph Porac; 16. Ethical learning: releasing the moral unicorn Dolly Chugh and Mary C. Kern; Index.

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