Basic Management Ethics Theory For Two Models Of CSR

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Analysis of the basic management ethics theory for both models of CSR
Carroll (1991) states that with regard to ethical responsibilities; it is vital: 1- To act upon in a way harmonious with what social and ethical values expecting. 2- Respect new or developing ethical norms and values that accepted by community. 3- Avoid sacrificing ethical values for corporate goals achievement. 4- Define good corporate citizenship with the idea of acting what is expected as moral and ethical. 5-Recognize the fact that integrity and ethical performance go beyond the obeying the laws and public rules.

Basic management ethics theory for both models of CSR Carroll (1991), in his pyramid model states that, corporations should avoid any actions or behaviors
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According to Geva (2008), the essential idea about the IC model is that its CSR components are internally related and initially none of them has supremacy over the others. This positive point of IC model could generate difficulties during implementation. Lack of clear standard guide creates confusion for managers to make moral decisions regarding social responsibilities in competing environment.

***Yoli A good example of a business to society relationship is in the case where McDonalds needed to adapt to the Indian society. Dash (2005) writes that McDonald’s hamburger chain was able to execute in the 1990’s a carefully planned entry and expansion strategy that fit with the changing cultural, economic and political landscape (Dash, 2005). Another example is given in the Federal Republic of Brazil which is the fifth largest country in the world (Gouvea, 2004). Brazils’ citrus sector transforms fruit to juice and its competiveness is a function of quality control (Caixeta-Filho, 2006). The intersecting circles model would help with explicit values of the land. The juicing plant managers within an agricultural based society can work together, business and society,
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The partitioning method of CSR can be used to enhance the pyramid model. “The partitioning of CSR in connection with the constant-sum method introduces, perhaps as an unintended artifact, a trade-off assumption. Adopting this method means assuming that societal concerns and concern for economic performance are mutually subversive rather than mutually supportive” (Geva, 2008, p10). Moving some degree away from the basic belief of the pyramid model by excluding the core component from the measuring of total CSR, gives the authorization to swap the position of social and economic responsibilities in the hierarchy, this presume a positive relationship between societal need and total CSR and causes the hierarchical order of pyramid model be ignored. Then a more reliable measure for total CSR would be available regarding all its components with consideration of more complex relations between and among four components and total CSR (Geva,

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