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Capturing advances in CSR: Developed versus developing country perspectives

Capturing advances in CSR: Developed versus developing country perspectives This Special Issue of Business Ethics: A European Review is intended to capture recent advances in corporate social responsibility (CSR), with a particular focus on context and the context dependence of CSR. Our Special Issue was successful on at least those two counts. First, it helped synthesize recent advances in CSR conceptions and applications, drawing on a rich array of theoretical streams, including stakeholder theory (Freeman, ; Freeman, Wicks, & Parmar, ), institutional theory (DiMaggio & Powell, ), postcolonial theory (Bobby Banerjee & Prasad, ), institutional logics (Friedland & Alford, ; Thornton, Ocasio, & Lounsbury, ), with cross fertilization of insights from the strategy (Porter, ; Porter & Kramer, ), deliberative democracy (Donaldson & Preston, ), and development studies streams (Nelson, ; Sink, ). Furthermore, our Special Issue helped bring context center stage in considerations of how context shapes not only the lens adopted by CSR scholars, but also the actual boundary conditions within which CSR manifests itself across developed and developing countries (Jamali & Karam, ; Jamali, Karam, Yin, & Soundararajan, ; Jamali, Lund‐Thomsen, & Jeppesen, ; Jamali & Neville, ).Hence, after 2 years of systematic consideration and follow up and multiple rounds of revisions and reviews, we http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Business Ethics: A European Review Wiley

Capturing advances in CSR: Developed versus developing country perspectives

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References (26)

Publisher
Wiley
Copyright
© 2017 John Wiley & Sons Ltd
ISSN
0962-8770
eISSN
1467-8608
DOI
10.1111/beer.12157
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

This Special Issue of Business Ethics: A European Review is intended to capture recent advances in corporate social responsibility (CSR), with a particular focus on context and the context dependence of CSR. Our Special Issue was successful on at least those two counts. First, it helped synthesize recent advances in CSR conceptions and applications, drawing on a rich array of theoretical streams, including stakeholder theory (Freeman, ; Freeman, Wicks, & Parmar, ), institutional theory (DiMaggio & Powell, ), postcolonial theory (Bobby Banerjee & Prasad, ), institutional logics (Friedland & Alford, ; Thornton, Ocasio, & Lounsbury, ), with cross fertilization of insights from the strategy (Porter, ; Porter & Kramer, ), deliberative democracy (Donaldson & Preston, ), and development studies streams (Nelson, ; Sink, ). Furthermore, our Special Issue helped bring context center stage in considerations of how context shapes not only the lens adopted by CSR scholars, but also the actual boundary conditions within which CSR manifests itself across developed and developing countries (Jamali & Karam, ; Jamali, Karam, Yin, & Soundararajan, ; Jamali, Lund‐Thomsen, & Jeppesen, ; Jamali & Neville, ).Hence, after 2 years of systematic consideration and follow up and multiple rounds of revisions and reviews, we

Journal

Business Ethics: A European ReviewWiley

Published: Oct 1, 2017

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