Can ethics be taught? : perspectives, challenges, and approaches at Harvard Business School / Thomas R. Piper, Mary C. Gentile, Sharon Daloz Parks ; foreword by John H. McArthur.
By: Piper, Thomas R.
Contributor(s): Gentile, Mary C | Parks, Sharon Daloz.Material type: TextPublisher: Boston, Mass. : Harvard Business School, c1993Description: xvii, 178 p. : ill. ; 22 cm.ISBN: 0875844006 (alk. paper); 9780875844008 (alk. paper).Subject(s): Business ethics -- Study and teaching (Graduate) -- United States | Business education -- United States | Master of business administration degree -- United States | Harvard University. Graduate School of Business Administration -- Curricula | Business education United States | Business ethics Study and teaching (Graduate) United States | Harvard University Graduate School of Business Administration Curricula | Master of business administration degree United StatesDDC classification: 174/.4/071173 LOC classification: HF5387 | .P56 1993Other classification: 83.04 | 83.02 | 85.02
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|Book||University of Texas At Tyler Stacks - 3rd Floor||HF5387 .P56 1993 (Browse shelf)||Available||0000001117209|
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Foreword / John H. McArthur -- 1. Rediscovery of Purpose: The Genesis of the Leadership, Ethics, and Corporate Responsibility Initiative / Thomas R. Piper -- 2. Is It Too Late? Young Adults and the Formation of Professional Ethics / Sharon Daloz Parks -- 3. Engaging the Power and Competence of the Faculty / Mary C. Gentile -- 4. A Program to Integrate Leadership, Ethics, and Corporate Responsibility into Management Education / Thomas R. Piper -- 5. Epilogue / Thomas R. Piper.
This book traces the evolution, strategy, and implementation of the pathbreaking Leadership, Ethics, and Corporate Responsibility program at the Harvard Business School. It describes in detail the origins of the initiative for this program, the sophisticated research that went into the approach, timing, and appropriate interventions for working with students and faculty, as well as the design of the program strategy itself. The accomplishments of this program have been substantial: a required course has been introduced into the curriculum; four new electives have been added; course heads have begun to integrate issues of ethics and corporate responsibility into the First Year curriculum; and a large percentage of students have enriched the life of the community, and their own lives, through public service.