Academic literature on the topic 'Social responsibility of business'

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Journal articles on the topic "Social responsibility of business":

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Kulshrestha, Shweta S., and Zarna Padiya. "Business Ethics and Corporate Social Responsibility." Indian Journal of Applied Research 3, no. 5 (October 1, 2011): 422–23. http://dx.doi.org/10.15373/2249555x/may2013/129.

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Moon, Jeremy. "Business Social Responsibility." Philosophy of Management 1, no. 3 (2001): 35–45. http://dx.doi.org/10.5840/pom2001135.

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Gupta, Rina, and Neeti Kasliwal. "Corporate Social Responsibility and Spirituality in Business." Contemporary Social Sciences 27, no. 1 (January 1, 2018): 145–54. http://dx.doi.org/10.29070/27/57224.

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Arora, Prachi. "Incorporate Corporate Social Responsibility Strategy into Business." SIJ Transactions on Industrial, Financial & Business Management 07, no. 01 (February 13, 2019): 09–16. http://dx.doi.org/10.9756/sijifbm/v7i1/0102590102.

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Crowther, David, and Christina Reis. "Social responsibility or social business?" Social Business 1, no. 2 (August 26, 2011): 129–48. http://dx.doi.org/10.1362/204440811x593045.

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Spence, Laura J. "Small Business Social Responsibility." Business & Society 55, no. 1 (April 25, 2014): 23–55. http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/0007650314523256.

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Boehm, Amnon. "Business Social Responsibility: Perspectives of Businesses and Social Workers." Journal of Social Service Research 35, no. 3 (July 2009): 262–73. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/01488370902901012.

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Chumarina, Gulnara Raisovna, and Guzel Azatovna Abulkhanova. "Corporate Social Responsibility Management." International Journal of Financial Research 12, no. 1 (December 25, 2020): 270. http://dx.doi.org/10.5430/ijfr.v12n1p270.

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This article considers current trends and features of the development of corporate social responsibility in Russia in the current crisis, the reasons for the lack of organizations activity in the social responsibility field. The article also determines the impact of the company's social policy on the formation of labour motivation and loyalty of company employees, a positive image of the company for both personnel and the environment. Social responsibility is relevant for all types and sizes of organizations, but it has received the greatest development in large public and the private business community. Russian companies are actively involved in this process. The number of such companies is increasing from year to year. Small and medium-sized businesses are gradually connecting to them. And in the current crisis, corporations and large companies are in an environment where charity projects are actually a “matter of honour" for the company. The problem urgency of corporate social responsibility is due to modern requirements for companies presented by society and the authorities to conduct socially responsible business. In turn, this approach to doing business ensures the sustainable development of companies and leads to the creation of a favourable investment and reputation image.
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Marinova, Nadia. "Business Ethics and Social Responsibility." Trakia Journal of Sciences 17, Suppl.1 (2019): 586–88. http://dx.doi.org/10.15547/tjs.2019.s.01.093.

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There is still no universal approach to marketing ethics. However, it is an important factor in encouraging marketing decisions that are acceptable to the company as well as being beneficial to society. Social responsibility in marketing refers to the organization's duty to maximize its positive influence and minimize the negative impact on society. Because if ethics refers to moral values that guide decision-making by individuals, social responsibility affects the influence of the organization's decisions and society in general.
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Bergant, Živko. "Social Responsibility and Business Excellence." International Journal of Advanced Engineering Research and Science 8, no. 1 (2021): 073–79. http://dx.doi.org/10.22161/ijaers.81.11.

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Dissertations / Theses on the topic "Social responsibility of business":

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Zaharov, Igor', and Natal'ya Oleinik. "Social responsibility and business ethics." Theses, Видавництво СумДУ, 2007. http://essuir.sumdu.edu.ua/handle/123456789/8353.

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Corporate social responsibility is the commitment of businesses to behave ethically and to contribute to sustainable economic development by working with all relevant stakeholders to improve their lives in ways that are good for business, the sustainable development agenda, and society at large. When you are citing the document, use the following link http://essuir.sumdu.edu.ua/handle/123456789/8353
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Venemyr, Henrik, and Per Johan Ericson. "Corporate Social Responsibility : whose responsibility is it?" Student thesis, Jönköping University, JIBS, Business Administration, 2006. http://urn.kb.se/resolve?urn=urn:nbn:se:hj:diva-475.

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Introduction: The society is becoming more aware of the importance of corporate social responsibility (CSR) work. CSR has also be-come a competitive tool in order to reach out to potential cus-tomers. There are also many definitions of what CSR actually means. These are things that makes it interesting to find out how multinational corporations, who has a lot of power, per-ceive and work with CSR, as well as what can be done to make corporations work more with CSR.

Purpose: The purpose of this thesis is to describe what CSR as a con-cept means, whose responsibility it is, as well as why corpora-tions work with it. We also intend to find out what it takes to make CSR a more prevailing and decisive instrument for cor-porations?

Method: We conducted six unstructed interviews with multinational corporations in Sweden.

Conclusion: Today the phenomena of CSR has no unified definition, this is why we believe that a definition that is precise in describing what CSR is can be useful. We think that transparency is something important since information provided to the pub-lic, provides consumers and stakeholders with power to make information based investment, and purchase decisions. We have also concluded that we think that the most important factor in driving the CSR work forward and making it grow in size, is to make consumers reward the corporations that per-form well in their CSR activities.

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Larimer, Lori. "Small business leaders and social responsibility." Thesis, Baker College (Michigan), 2017. http://pqdtopen.proquest.com/#viewpdf?dispub=10257793.

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The central question addressed was what motivates small business leaders to incorporate social responsibility in their companies' mission, vision, and culture. In particular, there is a knowledge gap about what motivates small business leaders to take both financial and non-financial actions to support their employees, their local economies, and their communities. Interviews with three small business owners in Michigan were coded to identify key emergent themes explaining why small business leaders contributed to their local communities. Theoretical or conceptual support for the study included Carroll's social performance model, Vroom's expectancy theory, and CCI strategies. The literature review included that of motivation and social responsibility. The interviews were coded, analyzed, and six themes emerged. The participants were concerned with being socially responsible and motivation comes from defining social responsibility and finding ways to fulfill a need. Employees play a key role in creating and continuing an environment set by the example of the owner and this is done through repetition, thus aligning business practices with being socially responsible. Lastly, connection to people helps build relationships, while being cognizant of initiatives to protect the environment, thus Going Green initiatives. After the research, the researcher developed the Small Business Community Involvement model (SBCI), based on the themes. This model can help small business leaders looking to partake in socially responsible activities. This study is significant because it will improve understanding of social responsibility in the small business sector.

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Forsberg, Maria, and Robert Crivei. "Public Social Responsibility — Offentligt socialt ansvarstagande." Student thesis, Linköping University, Department of Management and Economics, 2005. http://urn.kb.se/resolve?urn=urn:nbn:se:liu:diva-84.

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Bakgrund: Enligt en undersökning gjord av Livsmedelsverket beräknas tjugo procent av Sveriges barn i dagsläget vara överviktiga eller lida av fetma. Orsaker till detta sägs vara bland annat ändrade levnadsvanor som exempelvis mindre fysisk aktivitet och mindre hälsosam mat. Övervikt ses i normala fall av samhället som ett problem och på senare tid har allt fler samhällsaktörer börjat uppmärksamma frågan. Kravet från samhället ökar på att bland annat företagen skall ta sitt sociala ansvar och hörsamma samt agera för en samhällsförbättring med syfte att komma tillrätta med överviktsproblemet. Något som dock inte har fått lika mycket utrymme i debatten om socialt ansvar i samband med övervikt är hur den offentliga sektorn agerar i denna situation.

Syfte: Utgör statens, kommunens, landstingets och skolans nuvarande agerande var för sig ett socialt ansvartagande med syfte att skapa de bästa förutsättningarna för en grundskolelev att komma tillrätta med sin övervikt? Skapar dessutom de fyra parternas gemensamma sociala ansvarstagande tillräckligt med förutsättningar för att grundskoleleven skall komma tillrätta med sin övervikt?

Tillvägagångssätt: Resultatet baseras på en intervjuundersökning med representanter för landsting, kommuner och skolor i Östergötlands län, närmare bestämt i kommunerna Linköping och Mjölby. Ytterligare har statens offentliga handlingar studerats och utvärderats.

Resultat: Resultatet av undersökningen visar att det fyra olika aktörerna uppmärksammar problemet om barns-, och i detta specifika fall grundskolelevers övervikt. De fyra aktörerna staten, kommunen, landstinget och skolan tar var och en ett socialt ansvar genom både kort och långsiktiga projekt. På frågan om de fyra parternas gemensamma ansvarstagande utgör tillräckliga förutsättningar för att ett barn själv skall komma tillrätta med sin övervikt är svaret nej. Exempelvis erkänner alla inblandande parter själva att de skulle kunna göra mer för att förbättra den rådande situationen. Aktörerna menar att det som saknas är ett helhetstänkande, att exempelvis hälsokunskap skulle behöva integreras i hela skolverksamheten och inte bara i samband med ämnet idrott och hälsa eller i olika temaveckor. Det som ytterligare skulle behövas för att lösa situationen är ett bättre samarbete mellan, de i denna undersökning, fyra olika aktörerna.

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Edwin, Cedric. "The social responsibility of Muslim business owners." Electronic Thesis or Diss., Liverpool Hope University, 2014. http://ethos.bl.uk/OrderDetails.do?uin=uk.bl.ethos.722147.

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Teixeira, Rivanda Meira. "Small business and social responsibility in Brazil." Electronic Thesis or Diss., Cranfield University, 1996. http://ethos.bl.uk/OrderDetails.do?uin=uk.bl.ethos.309639.

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Potabenko, M. "Environmental context of social responsibility of business." Theses, Видавництво СумДУ, 2004. http://essuir.sumdu.edu.ua/handle/123456789/23167.

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Norstedt, Sara. "Corporate Social Responsibility : redovisning och kommunikation av socialt arbete." Student thesis, Uppsala University, Department of Business Studies, 2008. http://urn.kb.se/resolve?urn=urn:nbn:se:uu:diva-88203.

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Pretorius, M., and D. Y. Dzansi. "A framework for measuring business social responsibility in micro and small business." Article, Interim : Interdisciplinary Journal, Vol 6, Issue 2: Central University of Technology Free State Bloemfontein, 2007. http://hdl.handle.net/11462/410.

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Published Article
Although much work has been done on the society versus business relation issue, it has yet to cascade business social responsibility (BSR) to small ventures and especially rurally based ones where survival is a more pertinent goal. Most studies to date have focused on corporate and large organisations, thereby suggesting that BSR is not really a small business issue. A major consequence / cause of this apparent bias towards large business is limited research into how small ventures and especially rural ones perceive and apply BSR. This study proposes an instrument for measuring BSR in small ventures. Through empirical analysis the resultant instrument was found to be valid for measuring small business BSR and measured four dimensions thereof namely : Expected benefits; Community / customer practices; Realised / actual benefits, BSR awareness / attitude and employee practices. Through discriminant analysis, the identified factors of BSR are useful to classify ventures as high or low sales and profit performers, suggesting that information on a firm's BSR activities can be used as indicators of firm performance.
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Smith, N. Craig. "Ethical purchase behaviour and social responsibility in business." Thesis or diss., Cranfield University, 1985. http://hdl.handle.net/1826/3390.

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This thesis is about the decisions made in markets: whether decisions and what decisions are made by consumers. It isa study in consumer sovereignty and particularly In the way this may be used In ensuring social responsibility In business. Pressure group influence on purchase behaviour, particularly in the use or threat of consumer boycotts, suggests an extension of consumer sovereignty beyond its mere technical meaning within economics to a more literal meaning. Consumer authority in the marketplace may not simply refer to the more immediate characteristics of the offering such as product features or price but, as boycotts show, other charac- teristics such as whether the firm has investments in South Africa. Consumer boycotts are but the most manifest and organised form of purchase behaviour influenced by ethical concerns. Yet ethical purchase behaviour, although found in many markets, is largely unre- cognised In the literature. The novelty of this topic and the perspective on consumer sovereignty entailed an emphasis on conceptualisation in the research. The nature of capitalism and consumer sovereignty, the ideology of marketing, the problem of the social control of business, and pressure groups in the political process and their strategies and tactics, are explored to develop an argument which supports the notion of ethical purchase behaviour. A model is proposed identifying a role for pressure groups In the marketing system, explaining ethical purchase behaviour at the micro level by recognising negative product augmentation. Survey research and case studies support the model and the argument. Guidelines for action are proposed for pressure groups and business, suggesting both seek to influence a legitimacy element in the marketing mix. At a more conceptual level, consumer sovereignty is shown to offer potential for ensuring social responsibility in busi - ness. Of the three mechanisms for social control of business, the market may be used to greater effect through ethical purchase beha- vi our. However, consumer sovereignty requires choice as well as information. Pressure groups may act as a countervailing power by providing the necessary information, but competition is essential for choice. Consumer sovereignty Is the rationale for capitalism, the political- economic system in the West. This study questions the basis of such a system if political or ethical, as well as economic decisions, are not made by consumers in markets. Hence the argument for ethical purchase behaviour becomes an argument for capitalism.

Books on the topic "Social responsibility of business":

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Wesley, Cragg, Schwartz Mark S, and Weitzner David, eds. Corporate social responsibility. Farnham, England: Ashgate, 2009.

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Butler, Robin. Social business. London: Newchurch & Company, 1996.

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Cragg, Wesley. Corporate social responsibility. Farnham, England: Ashgate, 2009.

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José, Allouche, ed. Corporate social responsibility. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2006.

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Tokyo, Japan) APO Top Management Forum (21st 2005. Corporate social responsibility. Tokyo, Japan: Asian Productivity Organization, 2006.

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R, Timpere Adam, ed. Corporate social responsibility. New York: Nova Science Publishers, 2008.

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Fukukawa, Kyoko. Corporate social responsibility in Asia. New York: Routledge, 2010.

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O'Brien, Justin. Corporate business responsibility. Farnham, Surrey, England: Ashgate, 2009.

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Maximiano, Jose Mario B. Business ethics and corporate social responsibility. Pasig City, Philippines: Published and exclusively distributed by Anvil Pub., 2007.

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Griseri, Paul. Business ethics and corporate social responsibility. Australia: South-Western Cengage Learning, 2010.

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Book chapters on the topic "Social responsibility of business":

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Barry, Norman. "Corporate Social Responsibility." In Business Ethics, 68–90. London: Palgrave Macmillan UK, 1998. http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-1-349-12386-5_4.

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Gupta, Ananda Das. "Corporate Social Responsibility." In Business Ethics, 161–88. New Delhi: Springer India, 2013. http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-81-322-1518-9_8.

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Morrison, Janet. "Corporate Social Responsibility." In International Business, 513–50. London: Macmillan Education UK, 2009. http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-1-137-07339-6_14.

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Moriarty, Jeffrey. "Corporate Social Responsibility." In Business Ethics, 180–203. New York: Routledge, 2021. http://dx.doi.org/10.4324/9781351016872-9.

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Wynn-Williams, Michael. "Corporate Social Responsibility." In Managing Global Business, 429–53. London: Macmillan Education UK, 2017. http://dx.doi.org/10.1057/978-1-137-34826-5_18.

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Wettstein, Florian. "Social responsibility." In The Routledge Companion to Business Ethics, 167–83. 1 Edition. | New York : Routledge, 2018.: Routledge, 2018. http://dx.doi.org/10.4324/9781315764818-14.

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Hawkins, David E. "Alternative business models." In Corporate Social Responsibility, 223–34. London: Palgrave Macmillan UK, 2006. http://dx.doi.org/10.1057/9780230625815_26.

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Hawkins, David E. "Global business (local impact)." In Corporate Social Responsibility, 10–20. London: Palgrave Macmillan UK, 2006. http://dx.doi.org/10.1057/9780230625815_2.

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Becker-Olsen, Karen, and Kara Moynihan. "Business for Social Responsibility." In Encyclopedia of Corporate Social Responsibility, 260–62. Berlin, Heidelberg: Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 2013. http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-3-642-28036-8_101.

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Farina, Anete, and Maria José Chambel. "Business for Social Responsibility." In Encyclopedia of Quality of Life and Well-Being Research, 476–79. Dordrecht: Springer Netherlands, 2014. http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-94-007-0753-5_3879.

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Conference papers on the topic "Social responsibility of business":

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Skenderi, Diamanta, and Besnik Skenderi. "Corporate Social Responsibility." In University for Business and Technology International Conference. Pristina, Kosovo: University for Business and Technology, 2017. http://dx.doi.org/10.33107/ubt-ic.2017.251.

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Ko, Wan Suk, Su Sung Kim, and Myoung Gi Cha. "Social Responsibility Investing (SRI) Firms and Earnings Management." In Business 2015. Science & Engineering Research Support soCiety, 2015. http://dx.doi.org/10.14257/astl.2015.84.12.

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Budiarsi, Sri Yunan, and Sri Hartini. "SMEs: ‘Non’- Corporate Social Responsibility." In 23rd Asian Forum of Business Education(AFBE 2019). Paris, France: Atlantis Press, 2020. http://dx.doi.org/10.2991/aebmr.k.200606.004.

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Karamad, E. "THE BUSINESS CASE FOR CORPORATE SOCIAL RESPONSIBILITY." In Economy and human-centrism: the modern foundation for human development. Publishing House “Baltija Publishing”, 2021. http://dx.doi.org/10.30525/978-9934-26-068-1-21.

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Gigauri, Iza, Mirela Panait, and Maria Palazzo. "Teaching Corporate Social Responsibility and Business Ethics at Economic Programs." In 2nd International Conference Global Ethics - Key of Sustainability (GEKoS). LUMEN Publishing House, 2021. http://dx.doi.org/10.18662/lumproc/gekos2021/3.

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The pandemic is seen as an opportunity to further advance in business ethics. Prof. Freeman called academics to contribute to developing more ethical business models. Businesses have been revising their missions towards more ethical business models as the pandemic has changed attitudes to life. Society expects that companies will serve human beings rather than solely maximization of profit to their stakeholders. This research is motivated by analyzing the importance of teaching business ethics. This research has looked into the directions of business education in terms of corporate social responsibility (CSR) and business ethics. The article intends to highlight the potential of CSR education in overcoming the pandemic crisis and increasing the wellbeing of society. This desk research underlines the standpoint of universities whether they should teach business ethics or CSR at the business faculties, and analyzes the educational programs of the business faculties to find out their attitude towards teaching of CSR/ethics.
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Pakulska, Jolanta, and Małgorzata Rutkowska. "Social Responsibility Business as a Modern form of Business Ethics." In Hradec Economic Days 2018, edited by Petra Maresova, Pavel Jedlicka, and Ivan Soukal. University of Hradec Kralove, 2018. http://dx.doi.org/10.36689/uhk/hed/2018-02-011.

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Hardiana, Nadhira. "Social Responsibility in ISO 26000 and Social Innovation." In 2nd International Seminar on Business, Economics, Social Science and Technology (ISBEST 2019). Paris, France: Atlantis Press, 2020. http://dx.doi.org/10.2991/aebmr.k.200522.009.

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Milas, Dorotea, Marija Baričević, and Lukša Lulić. "BUSINESS ETHICS AND SOCIAL RESPONSIBILITY: CHALLENGES AND OPPORTUNITIES." In 53rd International Academic Conference, Dubai. International Institute of Social and Economic Sciences, 2020. http://dx.doi.org/10.20472/iac.2020.053.011.

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De Oliveira, M., S. Dos Santos, and L. M. Bernardo. "Social Responsibility of the Transmission and Distribution Business." In 2006 IEEE/PES Transmission & Distribution Conference and Exposition: Latin America. IEEE, 2006. http://dx.doi.org/10.1109/tdcla.2006.311449.

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Chubchuwong, Montakan. "Social responsibility of International Business Travelers to Thailand." In International Conference on Economics and Management Innovations (ICEMI). Volkson Press, 2017. http://dx.doi.org/10.26480/icemi.01.2017.192.193.

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Reports on the topic "Social responsibility of business":

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Hong, Harrison, and Edward Shore. Corporate Social Responsibility. Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research, December 2022. http://dx.doi.org/10.3386/w30771.

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Kotchen, Matthew, and Jon Jungbien Moon. Corporate Social Responsibility for Irresponsibility. Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research, July 2011. http://dx.doi.org/10.3386/w17254.

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Seyle, D. Conor. Business Participation in the Responsibility to Protect. One Earth Future Foundation, April 2013. http://dx.doi.org/10.18289/oef.2013.007.

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NMR Publikation. Nordic Strategy for Corporate Social Responsibility. Nordisk Ministerråd, September 2012. http://dx.doi.org/10.6027/anp2012-755.

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de Bettignies, Jean-Etienne, and David Robinson. When Is Social Responsibility Socially Desirable? Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research, July 2015. http://dx.doi.org/10.3386/w21364.

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Seyle, Conor. How Business Can Support the Responsibility to Protect. One Earth Future Foundation, November 2016. http://dx.doi.org/10.18289/oef.2016.011.

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Reinhardt, Forest, Robert Stavins, and Richard H. Vietor. Corporate Social Responsibility Through an Economic Lens. Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research, May 2008. http://dx.doi.org/10.3386/w13989.

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Ding, Wenzhi, Ross Levine, Chen Lin, and Wensi Xie. Competition Laws, Norms and Corporate Social Responsibility. Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research, July 2020. http://dx.doi.org/10.3386/w27493.

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Scott, Kenneth, and Laura Rhodes. Corporate Social Responsibility and the Responsibility to Protect: Corporate Liability for International Crimes. One Earth Future Foundation, August 2014. http://dx.doi.org/10.18289/oef.2014.002.

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Khan Mohmand, Shandana, and Miguel Loureiro. Key Considerations: Supporting Better Governance of Flood Relief Efforts in Pakistan. SSHAP, October 2022. http://dx.doi.org/10.19088/sshap.2022.036.

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Relief, rehabilitation, and recovery from climate emergencies require getting the governance of disaster and crisis management right. In Pakistan, there are five actions where response actors can either contribute directly, or facilitate action to enable effective interventions: Support the collection, coordination, and dissemination of data relating to the crisis; Help regenerate multi-sectoral cooperation and partnerships; Assist the vertical integration of institutions at the sub-national level; Urge coordinated resources across response actors: donors, government officials, and civil society; Strengthen social protection systems in the longer term. Most of these are familiar to those that work on humanitarian crises in Pakistan, but they represent unresolved bottlenecks in responding effectively to a crisis. Getting these areas of action right is critical for the current crisis and to prepare for other expected and accelerating climate emergencies. To expand on these five elements, this brief draws on the authors' experiences of national and international responses to previous disasters and their aftermaths in Pakistan. It was written by Shandana Khan Mohmand and Miguel Loureiro at the Institute of Development Studies, and was reviewed by Saba Aslam (Institute of Business Administration, Karachi), Luqman Hakeem, (UNICEF), Hayley MacGregor (IDS), Annie Wilkinson (IDS) and Olivia Tulloch (Anthrologica), and edited by Victoria Haldane (Anthrologica). This brief was commissioned by and remains the responsibility of SSHAP.

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