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Full-Text Articles in Business Law, Public Responsibility, and Ethics

Last Of The Tai-Pans: Corporate Governance In Hong Kong, Bryane Michael Jan 2013

Last Of The Tai-Pans: Corporate Governance In Hong Kong, Bryane Michael

Bryane Michael (bryane.michael@stcatz.ox.ac.uk)

How can corporate governance facilitate investment in Hong Kong? In this presentation, I review the main findings of a longer working paper.


Stark Voluntary Self-Referral Disclosure Protocol (Srdp) And Stark Law, Kip Klingman May 2012

Stark Voluntary Self-Referral Disclosure Protocol (Srdp) And Stark Law, Kip Klingman

Kip Klingman

When you’ve made a serious mistake, sometimes it is best to step forward and confess before the government regulators find out on their own. The federal Stark Law, governing physician self-referral, provides a mechanism for voluntary disclosing a violation, but using that option requires a carefully crafted game plan.


Hipaa - What Rns Need To Know, Kip Klingman May 2012

Hipaa - What Rns Need To Know, Kip Klingman

Kip Klingman

“HIPAA regulations were instituted to protect the privacy of individuals by safeguarding individually identifiable healthcare records, including those housed in electronic media.”


Stimulating Investments In Haitian Smes (.Pps Version), Laura Hartman Mar 2010

Stimulating Investments In Haitian Smes (.Pps Version), Laura Hartman

Laura Hartman

[NOTE: This is the .pps version of the same presentation posted as an .xps and listed in this section of this website. For abstract information, please see that duplicate listing.]


Mental Models That Impede Business’ Role In Global Poverty Alleviation, Dennis Moberg, Laura Hartman, Patricia Werhane, Scott Kelley Jan 2010

Mental Models That Impede Business’ Role In Global Poverty Alleviation, Dennis Moberg, Laura Hartman, Patricia Werhane, Scott Kelley

Laura Hartman

Six defective mental models that obstruct multinational enterprises from efforts at global poverty alleviation are identified. These include mindsets that define poverty in terms of individual daily earnings, that contend that global poverty is unsolvable, and frame global poverty as a human rights issue. In addition, there are the biased mental models that contend that the poor are incapable, that making money from the poor is unseemly, and that partnerships between multinational enterprises and public organizations are unlikely. It is claimed that such mental models challenge business leaders to be morally imaginative, and specific examples are cited that dispute each ...