Tag: Leadership and influence

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

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.

Organizations are more likely to show commitment to CSR programs when the monetary or physical obligation is far in the future.

Environmental change comes from leaders who promote others’ welfare, motivate change, and can act in different leadership roles.

A survey of supervisors in a multinational corporation finds only one factor is significant in shaping perceived support for corporate sustainability: commitment from top management.

This research examines the pressures that shaped the U.S. chemical industry's environmental beliefs and practices from the 1960s to the 1990s.

Companies can support corporate environmental initiatives and create social benefits by linking executive compensation to environmental performance. This study investigated the link between compensation and environmental performance across high-polluting industries in the U.S.

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