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1. Keith Davis and William Frederick, Business in Society, 5th ed. (New York; McGraw Hill, 1984), p. 27.

2. Andrew Carnegie, The Gospel of Wealth (Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1900; republished 1962).

3. J.C Worthy,Shaping an American Institution: Robert E. Woodand SeanRoebuck (Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1984).

4. Lee E. Preston, Social Issues in Public Policy in Business and. Management: Retrospect and Prospect (College Park; University of Maryland Press, 1986).

5. Howard R. Bowen, Social Responsibilities of the Businessman (New York: Harper & Row, 1953).

6. Neil Jacoby, Corporate Power and Social Responsibility (New York: Macmillan, 1973).

7. Milton Friedman, Capitalism and Freedom (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1963).

8. Keith Davis and Robert L. Blomstrom, Business and Environment (New Yorfc MacGraw-Hill, 1966), pp. 174-175.

9. Thomas M. Jones, Corporate Social Responsibility Revisited, Redefined, California Management Review, vol. 22 (Spring 1980), pp. 59-60, Archie B. Carroll, A Three-Dimensional Conceptual Model of Corporate Performance, Academy of Management Review, vol. 4 (October 1979), pp. 479-505.

10. Maria Redo and Vickic Kahan, Bhopal Has Americans Demanding the 'Right to Know', Business Week, February 18,1985, p. 36.

11. Davis and Frederick, op. cit., pp. 28-43.

12. S. L. Holmes, Executive Perceptions of Corporate Social Responsibility, Business Horizons, vol. 19 (1976), pp. 34-40.

13. D. H. Fenn, Executive as Community Volunteers, Harvard Business Review, vol. 49 (1971), pp. 4-16, 156-157.

14. L.L Byars and M. H. Mescon, The Other Side of Profit (Philadelphia: Saunders, 1975).

15. Davis and Frederick, op. cit., pp. 549-560.

16. Ibid., pp. 550-552.

17. Mark Dowie, How Ford Put Two Million Firetraps on Wheels, Business and Society Review, Fall 1977, p. 48.

18. L. Burke, J.M. Logsdon, W. Mitchell, M. Reiner, and D. Vogel, Corporate Community Involvement in the San Francisco Bay Area, California Management Review, Spring 1986, pp. 122-141.

19. Preston, op. cit., p. 6.

20. Edward G. Harness, Corporate Ethics Digest, September-October 1980.

21. Davis and Frederick, op. cit., p. 76.

22. Saul W. Gellerman, Why 'Good' Managers Make Bad Ethical Choices, HarvardBusiness Review, July-August 1986, pp. 85-90.

23. Ibid., pp. 85-86.

24. LaRue . Hosmer, The Other 338: Why a Majority of Our Schools of Business Administration Do Not Offer a Course in Business Ethics, Jounal of Business Ethics, vol. 4 (1985), p. 18.

25. Gellerman, op. cit., p. 85.

26. Roger Ricklefs, Executives and General Public Say Ethical Behavior It Declining in U.S., The Wall Street Journal, October 31,1983, pp. 33,42.

27. Ibid.

28. Steven N. Brenner and E. A. Molander, Is the Ethics of Business Changing? Harvard Business Review, January-February 1977, pp. 57-71.

29. Barry Z. Posner and Warren H. Schmidt, Value of the American Manager An Update, California Management Review, Spring 1984, pp. 202-216; Rickleta, op. cit.

30. Raymond Baumhart, How Ethical Are ButineMmen? Harvard Business Review, July-August 1961.

31. Are Corporations Institutionalizing Ethics? Journal of Business Ethics, vol. 5 (1986), pp. 85-91.

32. Davis and Frederick, op. dt., p. 89.

33. Frank Cary, Business Conduct Guidelines (IBM Corporation, n. d.), p. 5.

34. Robert Chatov, What Corporate Ethics Statements Say, California Management Review, no. 4 (1980), p. 22.

35. S. P. Sethi, . J. Cunningham, and P. M. Miller, Corporate Governance: Public Policy-Social Responsibility Committee of Corporate Board: Growth and Accomplishment (Richardson, Texas: Center of Research in Business and Social Policy, University of Texas, 1979), pp. 7-8,40-41; Felix Pomeranz, Social Measurement Revisited, Journal of Accountancy, August 1980, p. 70.

36. Preston, op. cit., p. 19.

37. Davis and Frederick, op. cit., p. 90.

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