Principles of responsible management education (PRME) collection
Print version: ISBN 9781606495469
Part of: 2013 digital library
Includes bibliographical references (pages 203-212) and index
Part 1. Introduction to giving voice to values -- 1. Educating for values-driven leadership: giving voice to values across the curriculum / Mary C. Gentile -- Part 2. GVV across the curriculum -- 2. Giving voice to values in the economics classroom / Daniel G. Arce -- 3. Teaching change leadership for sustainable business: strategies from the "giving voice to values" curriculum / Christopher P. Adkins -- 4. Giving voice to values in accounting education / Steven M. Mintz and Roselyn E. Morris -- 5. Giving voice to values in human resource management practice and education / Charmine E. J. Hartel and Amanda Roan -- 6. Giving voice to values for the public sector: an exploratory approach / Kenneth Wiltshire and Stephen Jones -- 7. Developing negotiation skills through the giving voice to values scripting approach / Melissa Manwaring -- 8. The ethics of voicing one’s values / Leigh Hafrey -- 9. Voicing values in pursuit of a social mission: the role of giving voice to values in social entrepreneurship teaching / Denise Crossan -- 10. Applying the giving voice to values framework to address leadership dilemmas: experiences in an Indian executive MBA program / Ranjini Swamy -- 11. Giving voice to values in operations management / Kathleen E. McKone-Sweet -- 12. Voicing values in marketing education: Indian perspectives / Subhasis Ray -- 13. Giving voice to values and ethics across the curriculum at the United States Air Force Academy / Claudia J. Ferrante, Patrick E. Heflin, and David A. Levy -- Notes -- References -- Index.
Despite four decades of good faith effort to teach Ethics in business schools, readers of the business press are still greeted on a regular basis with headlines about egregious excess and scandal. It becomes reasonable to ask why these efforts have not been working. Business faculty in ethics courses spend a lot of time teaching theories of ethical reasoning and analyzing those big, thorny dilemmas--triggering what one professor called "ethics fatigue." Some students find such approaches intellectually engaging; others find them tedious and irrelevant. Either way, sometimes all they learn is how to frame the case to justify virtually any position, no matter how cynical or self-serving. Utilitarianism, after all, is tailor-made for a free market economy..