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Category: Articles

How can sustainability knowledge be diffused among colleagues and employees? A number of factors facilitate organizational learning, and the results of the learning processes.

Multinational corporations are standardizing their environmental policies worldwide based on pressures from government, industry and consumers.

To limit their conflicts with local communities, managers of multinational corporations (MNCs) must consider three interrelated factors: power inequality, perception gaps and cultural context.

Donating in excess? Careful, the relationship between philanthropy and financial performance is not linear, but U-shaped.

How much is enough when it comes to CSR? This examination is based on the principles and views of Peter Drucker, and his concept of "bounded goodness."

When marketing to consumers over 50, companies should focus on how, when, and where information about the product or ethical practices is communicated.

Managers' disagreements about "good judgment" result from their different ideologies. Depending on the manager's underlying ideologies, their management styles may have either a positive or negative spin.

Managers can evaluate which are the most mutually-beneficial social causes to become involved with – and which ones their firm should avoid.

This paper examines how interactions among governments, businesses and NGOs in and around UN conferences serve to establish global regulations, such as those restricting toxic chemicals known as Persistent Organic Pollutants (POPs).

This paper examines how attitudes towards learning in the context of inter-organizational collaboration affect how partners interact. The findings suggest attitudes towards mutual learning are complex, varied and can influence the outcome of the collaboration.

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