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The Resource Stages of Corporate Social Responsibility : From Ideas to Impacts

Stages of Corporate Social Responsibility : From Ideas to Impacts

Label
Stages of Corporate Social Responsibility : From Ideas to Impacts
Title
Stages of Corporate Social Responsibility
Title remainder
From Ideas to Impacts
Creator
Contributor
Subject
Language
eng
Member of
Cataloging source
MiAaPQ
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
dictionaries
Series statement
CSR, Sustainability, Ethics and Governance Ser
Stages of Corporate Social Responsibility : From Ideas to Impacts
Label
Stages of Corporate Social Responsibility : From Ideas to Impacts
Link
http://libproxy.rpi.edu/login?url=https://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/rpi/detail.action?docID=4733228
Publication
Copyright
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Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
multicolored
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Foreword -- Preface -- Acknowledgements -- Contents -- List of Contributors -- About the Editors -- Stages of Corporate Social Responsibility: An Introduction -- The Profit-Centred Model (PCM) -- The Social Responsibility Model (SRM) -- The Corporate Community Model (CCM) -- Part I: Professional Corporate Social Responsibility -- Chapter 1: The Rationales of Lawyers, Accountants and Financial Analysts in Shaping the EU Agenda on CSR -- 1.1 Introduction: European CSR Policies and the Role of Transnational Professional Communities -- 1.2 Theoretical Approach and Research Methodology -- 1.3 The End of Voluntary CSR Reporting and the Role of Professional Communities -- 1.3.1 2008-2010: The Crisis and the Momentum for Mandatory CSR Reporting -- 1.3.2 2011-2013: Regulating Non-financial Disclosure -- 1.4 What Counts? Accountancy, Finance and Laẃs Competing Regulatory Rationales -- 1.5 Conclusions: Towards a Reflexive Sociological Approach -- Annex -- References -- Chapter 2: Corporate Social Responsibility in Nigeria: Drivers and Barriers Experienced by Female Entrepreneurs When Undertaki... -- 2.1 Introduction -- 2.2 Literature Review -- 2.3 Small and Medium Sized Enterprises and Female Entrepreneurs in Nigeria -- 2.4 Corporate Social Responsibility Regulations in Nigeria -- 2.5 Methodology -- 2.6 Analysis of Findings -- 2.6.1 Demographic Profile of the Male and Female Entrepreneurs -- 2.6.2 Female Entrepreneurs Awareness of CSR Related Activities and Drivers and Barriers Experienced When Undertaking CSR -- 2.7 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 3: From Ideas to Impacts: CSR in the Eyes of Top Managers in Poland -- 3.1 Introduction -- 3.1.1 The Concept of Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) -- 3.2 The Business Case for CSR -- 3.3 CSR in the Eyes of Managers -- 3.3.1 Research Methodology: Purpose, Research Questions and Sample -- 3.4 Findings
  • 3.5 Discussion -- 3.6 Conclusion -- References -- Part II: Conceptual Corporate Social Responsibility -- Chapter 4: Solutions or Legitimations? How the Conceptualization of Organizational Identity Shapes the Social Relevance of CSR... -- 4.1 Introduction -- 4.1.1 Japanese Firms and CSR: Criticism and Dichotomy -- 4.1.2 Two Divergent Cases in the Conceptualization of CSR -- 4.2 Objectives of This Paper -- 4.3 Organizational Identity: A Review of Theory -- 4.3.1 Meaning of Organizational Identity at Individual and Firm Level -- 4.3.2 Functions of OI: Integrative and Operational -- 4.3.3 Frames of Reference for OI Construction: Comparative and Historical -- 4.4 Identity as an Inherently Dynamic Process of Interaction and Change -- 4.4.1 Identity as a Cycle of Making Sense -- 4.4.2 OI as a Mental Model -- 4.4.3 Continuity and Change -- 4.5 Stakeholders and the External Expectations of Firms -- 4.5.1 Stakeholder Multiplicity -- 4.5.2 Stakeholder Salience -- 4.5.3 Stakeholder Identification of Issues as C̀̀ontests Over the Creation of Meaninǵ ́-- 4.5.4 Action in the Face of Contested Meaning Creation: S̀̀ymbolić ́and S̀̀ubstantivé ́Responses -- 4.5.5 Models of Stakeholder and Issue Management -- 4.5.6 S̀̀takeholder Cultureś:́ A History of Relationships Approach -- 4.5.7 Ì̀dentity Orientationś:́ A Nature of Relationships Approach -- 4.5.8 S̀̀trategic Cognitioń:́ A Meaning of Issues Approach -- 4.6 A Framework -- 4.7 Research Method -- 4.7.1 Interview Structure -- 4.8 Research Findings and Discussion -- 4.9 Organizational Identity and the Implementation of CSR -- 4.10 Statement of Corporate Values -- 4.10.1 Structural Organization -- 4.10.2 Organizational Identity as Giving Meaning to the Issues, Actors and Actions of CSR -- 4.10.3 The Ì̀nfrastructuré ́of CSR -- 4.11 Conceptualization of a S̀̀ocial Issué ́-- 4.12 Stakeholder Identification
  • 4.13 Making Sense of CSR: Effects, Relationships and Outcomes -- 4.13.1 Self Evaluation of CSR Accomplishments -- 4.13.2 Managing Multiplicity -- 4.14 CSR and the Reconstruction of OI -- 4.15 OI and Transactional Vs. Transformational CSR -- 4.16 Response to Disruption: Sense Breaking and Rationalization -- 4.17 CSR and Socially Vs. Internally Informed Strategy -- 4.17.1 Absolute Versus Relative Identity -- 4.18 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 5: Corporate Social Responsibility: Theoretical Underpinnings and Conceptual Developments -- 5.1 Introduction -- 5.2 The Evolution of the CSR Perspectives -- 5.2.1 Corporate Social Responsibility -- 5.2.2 Corporate Social Performance -- 5.2.3 Business Ethics -- 5.2.4 The Stakeholder Concept -- 5.2.5 Corporate Citizenship -- 5.2.6 Strategic CSR -- 5.2.7 Creating Shared Value -- 5.3 Research Limitations -- 5.4 Summary -- References -- Chapter 6: Relationships Between Corporate Social Responsibility and Strategic Planning -- 6.1 Introduction -- 6.1.1 Strategic Corporate Social Responsibility -- 6.2 CSR Impact on Company Competitiveness and Performance -- 6.3 Models for Integrating CSR in Business Strategy -- 6.4 A New Methodological Framework for the Implementation of the CSR Throughout the Whole Process of the Strategic Planning -- 6.5 Conclusion and Further Research -- References -- Chapter 7: Walking the Second Mile before the First: A Corporate Social Responsibility Conundrum? -- 7.1 Corporate Social Responsibility as the Second Mile -- 7.2 Financial Literacy Education as Corporate Social Responsibility -- 7.3 Corporate Interest in Financial Literacy Education -- 7.4 Good Corporate Governance as the First Mile -- 7.5 The Annual Equivalent Rate as an Indicator for Measuring the First and Second Miles -- 7.6 Recommendations -- 7.7 Conclusion -- Appendix 1: Calculation of Annual Equivalent Rate (AER)
  • Appendix 2: Interactive Voting Proposals to Ẁestminster Briefinǵ for Being Put Forward for Parliamentary Debate -- References -- Part III: Strategic Corporate Social Responsibility -- Chapter 8: Balancing Organisational Design Principles: A Pragmatic Scandinavian Approach to CSR -- 8.1 Introduction -- 8.2 The Workplace Development Discourses in Norway -- 8.2.1 Case 1 -- 8.2.2 Case 2 -- 8.2.3 Case 3 -- 8.3 Discussion: Dialogue and Rationality in Organisations -- 8.4 Continuoues Improvement and CSR -- 8.5 Beyond Dualism -- 8.6 Combining Organisational Design Principles -- 8.7 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 9: Authentic CSR and Leadership: Towards a Virtues-Based Model of Stakeholder Dialogue and Engagement. The Loccioni Gr... -- 9.1 Introduction -- 9.2 Leadership and Ethical-Based Leadership -- 9.3 Moral Leadership -- 9.4 Virtues-Based Leadership -- 9.5 Loccioni Group: Toward the Virtues-Based Company -- 9.5.1 Methodology -- 9.5.2 Company Profile -- 9.5.3 Loccioni Grouṕs Values and Virtues -- 9.5.4 From Values to Virtues -- Example -- 9.6 Final Remarks -- References -- Chapter 10: Corporate Social Responsibility and Farm Animal Welfare: Towards Sustainable Development in the Food Industry? -- 10.1 Introduction -- 10.2 The Business Case for Corporate Social Responsibility -- 10.3 A Short History of Farm Animal Welfare -- 10.4 The Growth of Consumer Concern for Farm Animal Welfare -- 10.5 The Business Case for FAW -- 10.6 The Business Benchmark on Farm Animal Welfare -- 10.7 The Moral Case for Sustainable Development -- 10.8 Concluding Discussion -- References -- Chapter 11: The Implementation of CSR Management and Stakeholder Relations in Japan -- 11.1 Introduction -- 11.2 Rapid Institutionalization in JCs -- 11.3 Challenges in JCs -- 11.4 The Japanese Model: A S̀̀takeholder Modeĺ?́ -- 11.5 Research Method -- 11.6 Stakeholder Engagement
  • 11.7 Results -- 11.7.1 With Whom and What About -- 11.7.2 How and Where -- 11.7.3 For What -- 11.7.4 New Movements -- 11.8 Discussion -- 11.9 Conclusion -- References -- Index
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{'f': 'http://opac.lib.rpi.edu/record=b4392838'}
Extent
1 online resource (263 pages)
Form of item
online
Isbn
9783319435367
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
c
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote

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