Deborah G. Johnson— In 2010, after a two-year inquiry, a judge concluded that Canadian prime minister Brian Mulroney had acted inappropriately when he accepted large amounts of cash from a German Canadian arms lobbyist. The judge suggested that all public servants should get ethics training. Peter Worthington, a columnist for
Follow @ProfPJM The Ides of March commemorates one of history’s most famous mutinies: the murder of Julius Caesar at the Roman Senate in 44 B.C. Turning against established leadership is thoroughly covered in Mutiny and Its Bounty: Leadership Lessons from the Age of Discovery, in which authors Patrick J. Murphy and
Though the curriculum for her book Giving Voice to Values: How to Speak Your Mind When You Know What’s Right was developed over years of teaching and experience, Mary C. Gentile’s work is never done—and the recent paperback release of Giving Voice to Values speaks to its continued relevance. If
Mary C. Gentile is quite popular. At the end of our series on her book, Giving Voice to Values: How to Speak Your Mind When You Know What’s Right, we had planned a Q&A with the author on the key points, but putting that on hold for the immediate moment,
Giving Voice to Values author, Mary C. Gentile, wrote in last week about the current approaches and practices in ethical leadership, and what that means for business educators and their curricula. Earlier this year, she spoke at the Carnegie Council for Ethics in International Affairs, presenting the ideas and topics
Mary C. Gentile, Ph.D., author of Giving Voice to Values and developer of the GVV curriculum at Babson College, writes on the current state of business education and proposes how a change in perspective can be used to fill the missing gaps facing the integration of ethical messages with business
On Thursday last week, after a trial stretching four months and jury deliberations spanning six days, former Enron executives Kenneth Lay and Jeffrey Skilling were convicted of fraud and conspiracy, crimes for which they could face life sentences in prison. “The jury sent an unmistakable message,” prosecutor Sean Berkowitz said.