«Investigating Instrumental Corporate Social Responsibility through the Mafia Metaphor Jean-Pascal Gond, Guido Palazzo & Kunal Basu Research Paper ...»
Gambetta, D. 1993. The Sicilian Mafia. The Business of private protection.
Cambridge: Harvard University Press.
Garriga, E., & Melé, D. 2004. Corporate social responsibility: Mapping the conceptual territory. Journal of Business Ethics, 53: 51-71.
Gerber, J. 2000. On the relationship between organized and white-collar crime:
Government, business, and criminal enterprise in post-communist Russia.
European Journal of Crime, Criminal Law and Criminal Justice, 8/4: 327-342.
Ghoshal, S. 2005. Bad management theories are destroying good management practices. Academy of Management Learning and Executives, 4(1): 75-92.
Habermas, J. 1996. Between Facts and Norms. Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press.
Habermas, J. 2001. The Postnational Constellation. Cambridge: MIT Press.
Husted, B. W. 1998. The ethical limits of trust in business relations. Business Ethics Quarterly, 8(2): 233-249.
Husted, B. W., & Allen, D. B. 2001. Toward a model of corporate social strategy formulation. Paper presented at the Academy of Management, August.
Jones, M. T. 1996. Missing the forest for the trees. A critique of the social responsibility concept and discourse. Business and Society, 35(1): 7-41.
ICEM (International Federation of Chemical, Energy, Mine and General Workers' Unions). 1998. Rio Tinto - Behind the Facade. www.icem.org.
Kanter, R. M. 1999. From spare change to real change. Harvard Business Review, 77(3): 122-133.
King, A. A., & Lenox, M. L. 2000. Industry Self-Regulation Without Sanctions: The Chemical Industry's Responsible Care Program. Academy of Management Journal, 43(4), 698-716.
Kotler, P., & Lee, N. 2004. Corporate Social Responsibility. Doing the most good for your company and your cause. New York: John Wiley & Sons.
Kuhn,T., & Deetz, S. 2007. Critical theory and CSR: Can/Should we get beyond cynical reasoning? In: Crane, A., McWilliams, A., Matten, D., Moon, J. & Siegel, D. (eds.) The Oxford Handbook on Corporate Social Responsibility, Oxford: Oxford University Press (forthcoming).
La Licata, F. 1993. Storia di Giovanni Falcone. Milano: Rizzoli.
Livesey, S. M. 2001. Eco-Identity as discursive struggle: Royal Dutch/Shell, Brent Spar and Nigeria. Journal of Business Communication, 38: 58-91.
Levine, D. P. 2005. The corrupt organization. Human Relations, 58(6): 723-740 Maignan, I., & Ferrell, O. C. 2001. Corporate citizenship as a marketing instrument – Concepts, evidence and research directions. European Journal of Marketing, 35(3/4): 457-485.
Maignan, I., & Ferrell, O. C. 2004. Corporate Social Responsibility and Marketing: An Integrative Framework. Journal of the Academy of Marketing Science, 32(1): 3-20.
Margolis, J. D., & Walsh, J. P. 2001. People and profits? The search for a link
between a company's social and financial performance. Mahwah, NJ:
Margolis, J. D., & Walsh, J. P. 2003. Misery loves companies: Rethinking social initiatives by business. Administrative Science Quarterly, 48: 268-305.
McWilliams, A., & Siegel, D. 2001. Corporate social responsibility: a theory of the firm perspective. Academy of Management Review, 26(1): 117-127.
McWilliams, A. Siegel, D., & Wright, P. 2006. Corporate Social Responsibility: Strategic implications. Journal of Management Studies, 43(1): 1-18.
Morgan, G. 1980. Paradigms, metaphiors and problem solving in organization theory.
Administrative Science Quarterly, 25(4): 205-622.
Oestreich, J. E. 2002. What can business do to appease anti-globalization protestors?
Business and Society Review, 107(2): 207-220.
Pfeffer, J. 2005. Why do bad management theories persist? A comment on Ghoshal.
Academy of Management Learning and Education, 4(1): 96-100.
Porter, M. E., & Kramer, M. C. 2002. The Competitive Advantage of Corporate Philanthropy Harvard Business Review, 80(12): 56-69.
Porter, M. E., & Kramer, M. C. 2006. Strategy and society: the link between competitive advantage and corporate social responsibility, Harvard Business Review, 84(12): 78-92.
Rawlinson, P. 2002. Capitalists, criminals and oligarchs - Sutherland and the new "Robber Barons". Crime, Law & Social Change, 37: 293-307.
Roberts, J. (2003). Glitter and Greed. The secret world of the diamond cartel.
New York: Disinformation.
Rocha, H. O. & Ghoshal, S. 2006. Beyond self-interest revisited. Journal of Management Studies, 43(3): 585-619.
Rossouw, G. J. 1998. Establishing moral business culture in newly formed democracies.
Journal of Business Ethics, 17: 1563-1571.
Rowley, T., & Berman, S. 2000. A New Brand of Corporate Social Performance.
Business and Society, 39(4): 397-418.
Saviano, R. 2006. Gomorra. Milano: Mondadori.
Scherer, A., & Palazzo, G. 2007. Towards a Political Conception of Corporate Responsibility - Business and Society seen from a Habermasian Perspective.
Academy of Management Review, forthcoming.
Scherer, A., Palazzo, G., & Bauman, D. 2006. Global Rules and Private Actors - Towards a New Role of the TNC in Global Governance. Business Ethics Quarterly, 16 (4): 505-532 Sciascia, L. (2003). The day of the owl. New York: New York Review Books.
Sciascia, L. (2007). A simple story. London: Hesperus Press Seidman, G. W. 2003. Monitoring multinationals: Lessons from the Anti-Apartheid era.
Business & Society, 31(3): 381-406.
Sethi, S. P. 1975. Dimensions of Corporate Social Performance: An Analytical Framework. California Management Review, 17(3): 58-64 Shamir, R. 2005. Mind the gap: Commodifying corporate social responsibility.
Symbolic Interaction, 28(2): 229-253.
Sims, R. R., & Brinkmann, J. 2003. Enron Ethic. Journal of Business Ethics, 45: 243Stille, A. 1995. Excellent Cadavers. The Mafia and the Death of the First Italien Republic. London: Vintage.
Swanson, D. L. 1995. Addressing a theoretical problem by reorienting the Corporate Social Performance model. Academy of Management Review, 20(1): 43-64.
Swanson, D. L. 1999. Toward an integrative theory of business and society: A research strategy for corporate social performance. Academy of Management Review, 24(3): 506-521.
Tonge, A., Greer, L., & Lawton, A., 2003. The Enron story. Business Ethics: A European Review, 12 (1): 4-22.
Vogel, D. 2005. The market for virtue. The potential and limits of corporate social responsibility. Washigton: Brookings institution Press.
Walsh, J., P., Weber, K., & Margolis, J. D. 2003. Social issues and management: Our lost cause found. Journal of Management, 29(6): 859-881.
Weaver, G., R., Treviño, L., K., & Cochran, P., L. 1999. Integrated and decoupled corporate social performance: management commitments, external pressures,
and corporate ethics practices. Academy of Management Journal, 42(5):
Whittington, R., Jarzabkowski, P., Mayer, M., Mounoud, E., Nahapiet, J., & Rouleau, L.
2003. Taking strategy seriously: Responsibility and reform for an important social practice. Journal of Management Inquiry, 12(4): 396-410.
Williams, P., & Godson, R. 2002. Anticipating organized and transnational crime.
Crime, Law & Social Change, 37: 311-355 Wood, G., MacDermott, P., & Swan, W. 2002. The ethical benefits of trust-based partnering: the example of the construction industry. Business Ethics: A European Review, 11(1): 4-14.
Zyglidopoulos, S. C. 2002. The social and environmental responsibilities of multinationals: Evidence from the Brent Spar case. Journal of Business Ethics, 36: 141-151.
Research Paper Series International Centre for Corporate Social Responsibility ISSN 1479-5124 Editor: Jean-Pascal Gond The ICCSR Research Papers Series is intended as a first-hand outlet for research output of ICCSR. These include papers presented at symposiums and seminars, first drafts of papers intended for submission in journals and other reports on ongoing or completed research projects.
The objective of the ICCSR Research Papers Series is twofold: First, there is a time goal: Given the quality of ICCSR publication, the targeted journals normally require large time spans between submission and publication. Consequently, the ICCSR Research Papers Series serves as a preliminary airing to working papers of ICCSR staff and affiliates which are intended for subsequent publication. By this, research output can be made available for a selected public which will not only establish ICCSR’s lead in advancing and developing innovative research in CSR but will also open the opportunity to expose ideas to debate and peer scrutiny prior to submission and/or subsequent publication. Second, the ICCSR Research Papers Series offers the opportunity of publishing more extensive works of research than the usual space constraints of journals would normally allow. In particular, these papers will include research reports, data analysis, literature reviews, work by postgraduate students etc. which could serve as a primary data resource for further publications. Publication in the ICCSR Research Paper Series does not preclude publication in refereed journals.
The ICCSR Research Papers Series consequently is interested in assuring high quality and broad visibility in the field. The quality aspect will be assured by establishing a process of peer review, which will normally include the Editor of the ICCSR Research Papers Series and one further academic in the field. In order to achieve a reasonable visibility the ICCSR Research Papers Series has full ISSN recognition and is listed in major library catalogues worldwide. All papers can also be downloaded at the ICCSR website.
No. 01-2003 Wendy Chapple & Richard Harris Accounting for solid waste generation in measures of regional productivity growth No. 02-2003 Christine Coupland Corporate identities on the web: An exercise in the construction and deployment of ‘morality’ No. 03-2003 David L. Owen Recent developments in European social and environmental reporting and auditing practice – A critical evaluation and tentative prognosis No. 04-2003 Dirk Matten & Andrew Crane Corporate Citizenship: Towards an extended theoretical conceptualization No. 05-2003 Karen Williams, Mike Geppert & Dirk Matten Challenges for the German model of employee relations in the era of globalization No. 06-2003 Iain A. Davies & Andrew Crane Ethical Decision Making in Fair Trade Companies No. 07-2003 Robert J. Caruana Morality in consumption: Towards a sociological perspective No. 08-2003 Edd de Coverly, Lisa O’Malley & Maurice Patterson Hidden mountain: The social avoidance of waste No. 09-2003 Eleanor Chambers, Wendy Chapple, Jeremy Moon & Michael Sullivan CSR in Asia: A seven country study of CSR website reporting No. 10-2003 Anita Fernandez Young & Robert Young Corporate Social Responsibility: the effects of the Federal Corporate Sentencing Guidelines on a representative self-interested corporation No. 11-2003 Simon Ashby, Swee Hoon Chuah & Robert Hoffmann Industry self-regulation: A game-theoretic typology of strategic voluntary compliance No. 12-2003 David A. Waldman, Donald Siegel & Mansour Javidan Transformational leadership and CSR: A meso level approach No. 13-2003 Jeremy Moon, Andrew Crane & Dirk Matten Can corporations be citizens? Corporate citizenship as a metaphor for business participation in society (2nd Edition) No. 14-2003 Anita Fernandez Young, Jeremy Moon & Robert Young The UK Corporate Social Responsibility consultancy industry: a phenomenological approach No. 15-2003 Andrew Crane In the company of spies: The ethics of industrial espionage No. 16-2004 Jan Jonker, Jacqueline Cramer and Angela van der Heijden Developing Meaning in Action: (Re)Constructing the Process of Embedding Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) in Companies No. 17-2004 Wendy Chapple, Catherine J. Morrison Paul & Richard Harris Manufacturing and Corporate Environmental Responsibility: Cost Implications of Voluntary Waste Minimisation No. 18-2004 Brendan O’Dwyer Stakeholder Democracy: Challenges and Contributions from Accountancy No. 19-2004 James A. Fitchett Buyers be Wary: Marketing Stakeholder Values and the Consumer No. 20-2004 Jeremy Moon Government as a Driver of Corporate Social Responsibility: The UK in Comparative Perspective No. 21-2004 Andrew Crane and Dirk Matten Questioning the Domain of the Business Ethics Curriculum: Where the Law ends or Where it Starts?