Como Professores de Escolas de Administração Podem Ajudar a Reduzir a Atual Falta de Ética nos Negócios Outros Idiomas

Este artigo discute como professores de escolas de administração podem ajudar a reduzir a atual falta de ética nos negócios orientando futuros líderes como se comportar e decidir apropriadamente quando confrontados com a miríade de dilemas éticos do mundo corporativo. Para realizar isso, os professores de escolas de administração precisam fazer os futuros líderes compreender o que está certo e o que está errado do ponto de vista ético. Isto requer que eles engajem os futuros líderes em discussões filosóficas sobre ética nos negócios, particularmente para desconstruir os equívocos que justificam a atual comportamento antiético. Para ajuda-los nestas discussões este artigo apresenta três explicações para o atual comportamento antiético, os mais importantes equívocos construídos através de cinco meias verdades, os fundamentos dos princípios éticos, e os requisitos para um proficiente raciocínio ético.
Citação ABNT:
DEGEN, R. J.How Business School Professors Can Assist in Reducing Today´s Lack of Ethics in Business . Revista Ibero-Americana de Estratégia, v. 17, n. 2, p. 0-0, 2018.
Citação APA:
Degen, R. J.(2018). How Business School Professors Can Assist in Reducing Today´s Lack of Ethics in Business . Revista Ibero-Americana de Estratégia, 17(2), 0-0.
Link Permanente:
Tipo de documento:
The World Bank. (2013a). How we classify countries. Retrieved from The World Bank website: The World Bank. (2013b).

Gandolfi, F. (2008). Reflecting on downsizing: What have managers learned? SAM Advanced Management Journal, (Spring), 46-55.

Aityan, S. K., & Gupta, T. K. P. (2012). Challenges of employee loyalty in corporate America. Business and Economics Journal, (55), 1-13.

Audi, R. (1999). The Cambridge dictionary of philosophy (2nd ed.). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Blau, P. M., Duncan, O. D., & Tyree, A. (1978). The American occupational structure. New York: Free Press. (Original work published 1967)

Brown, B. S., & McInerney, M. (2008). Changes in academic dishonesty among business students in the United States, 1999-2006. International Journal of Management, 25(4), 621-632.

Business Roundtable. (2012). Principles of corporate governance 2012 [Pamphlet]. Retrieved from ernance_-2012_Formatted_Final.pdf

Collins, J. C. (2001). Good to great: Why some companies make the leap--and others don't. New York, NY: Harper Business.

Collins. (Original published in 2001) International Center for Academic Integrity. (2013). Current cheating statistics. Retrieved November 15, 2013, from International Center for Academic Integrity website:

Degen, R. J. (2009). Moral hazard and the financial crisis of 2007-9: An explanation for why the subprime mortgage defaults and the housing market collapse produced a financial crisis that was more severe than any previous crashes (with exception of the Great Depression of 1929) (Research Report No. 46). Retrieved from paper-46_globadvantage.pdf

Degen, R. J. (2011). Fordism and Taylorism are responsible for the early success and recent decline of the U.S. motor vehicle industry (Technical Report No. 81). Retrieved from paper-81_globadvantage.pdf

Friedman, M., & Friedman, R. D. (2002). Capitalism and freedom (40th ed.). Chicago: University of Chicago Press. (Original work published 1962)

Friend, C. (2004). Social contract theory. In Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy. Retrieved from

Ghoshal, S. (2005). Bad management theories are destroying good management practices. Academy of Management Learning & Education, 4(1), 75-91.

Gilbert, D. L. (2011). The American class structure in an age of growing inequality (8th ed.). Los Angeles: Pine Forge Press.

GINI index. In The World Bank. Retrieved from The World Bank database. Torche, F. (2007). Social mobility and education in contemporary Chile (Research Report No. 237). Retrieved from New York University website: ucation_Chile.pdf

Hammer, M., Champy, J. (2009). Reengineering the corporation: Manifesto for business revolution. New York: Harper

Jensen, M. C., & Meckling, M. H. (1976). Theory of the firm: Managerial behavior, agency costs and ownership structure. Journal of Financial Economics, 3(4), 305-360.

Jensen, M. C., & Meckling, W. H. (1994). The nature of man. Journal of Applied Corporate Finance, 7(2), 419.

Jones, D. L. R. (2011). Academic dishonesty: Are more students cheating? Business Communication Quarterly, 74(2), 141-150.

Khurana, R. (2007). From higher aims to hired hands: The social transformation of American business schools and the unfulfilled promise of management as a profession. Princeton: Princeton University Press.

Kopczuk, W., Saez, E., & Song, J. (2010). Earning inequality and mobility in the United States: Evidence from social security data since 1937. Quarterly Journal of Economics, 125(1), 91-128.

Locke, R. R., & Spender, J.-C. (2011). Confronting managerialism: How the business elite and their schools threw our lives out of balance. London: Zed Books.

Mintzberg, H., Simons, R., & Basu, K. (2002). Beyond selfishness. MIT Sloan Management Review, (Fall), 6774.

Niles, S. G., & Harris-Bowlsbey, J. (2013). Career development interventions in the 21st century (4th ed.). Boston: Pearson.

NY: Dover. (Original work published 1762). Saez, E. (2013). Striking it richer: The evolution of top incomes in the United States (Updated with 2012 preliminary estimates). Retrieved from University of California, Department of Economics website:

NY: Free Press. Rousseau, J. J. (2003). On the social contract. Mineola,

Paul, R., & Elder, L. (2003). Miniature guide to understanding the foundations of ethical reasoning. Dillon Beach, CA: Foundation for Critical Thinking.

Paul, R., & Elder, L. (2008). The miniature guide to critical thinking concepts and tools. Dillon Beach, CA: Foundation for Critical Thinking Press.

Piff, P. K., Stancato, D. M., Côté, S., Mendoza-Denton, R., & Keltner, D. (2012). Higher social class predicts increased unethical behavior. Proceedings of the National Academy of Science of the United States of America, 109(11), 4036-4091.

Pocock, L. (2011). Evaluating the ‘Occupy Wall Street’ protests in search of a better world for the 100%. Middle East Journal of Business, 6(4), 6-9.

Rand, A., & Branden, N. (1970). The virtue of selfishness: A new concept of egoism. New York: Signet/New American Library. (Original work published 1964)

Rawls, J. (2005). A theory of justice. Cambridge, Mass.: Belknap Press. (Original work published 1971)

Rosenzweig, P. (2007). The halo effect. New York,

Simpson, B. P. (2009). Wealth and income inequality: An economic and ethical analysis. Journal of Business Ethics, (89), 525-538.

Taylor, F. W. (1998). The principles of scientific management. Mineola, N.Y.: Dover. (Original work published 1911)

The Economist. (2002, January 19). Eron: The real scandal. The Economist. Retrieved from

The Economist. (2006, November 17). An enduring legacy. The Economist. Retrieved from

The Economist. (2010, July 29). The wages of failure. The Economist. Retrieved from

Viñas, S. (2011). The inequality behind Chile's prosperity. Retrieved from Council on Hemispheric Affairs website:

Wedes, J. (2013, September 17). Occupy Wall Street, two years on: we're still the 99%. The Guardian. Retrieved from 17/occupy-wall-street-99-percent