Weitere Kapitel dieses Buchs durch Wischen aufrufen
The increasing importance of CSR within the business context has led business schools to consider their essential role in this development and to positively contribute to this through responsible management education. It is unclear, however, whether business schools are preparing their students sufficiently to know how to deal with CSR issues throughout their careers effectively and to avoid irresponsible behavior as future leaders. Since comprehensive empirical data has been lacking sofar, this chapter reports on a baseline study into responsible management education in the Netherlands. In addition to a case description about the attention for CSR by the Open University The Netherlands, it presents original data about the state of responsible management education in the Netherlands. A survey was administered to general MBA program managers in the Netherlands addressing issues such as the level and way of integration of CSR into MBA programs, teaching methods used, student interest in CSR education, and the main drivers and obstacles for integrating CSR into management education. Both public and private business schools as well as research-oriented universities and universities of professional education were included in this research. Our findings indicate, among other things, that the majority of MBA programs that are offered in the Netherlands have integrated CSR into the curriculum, although most MBA programs appear to educate their students about CSR through traditional teaching approaches and dominantly use so-called saddle bag approaches to CSR integration in MBA programs.
Bitte loggen Sie sich ein, um Zugang zu diesem Inhalt zu erhalten
Sie möchten Zugang zu diesem Inhalt erhalten? Dann informieren Sie sich jetzt über unsere Produkte:
Blowfield, M., & Frynas, J. (2005). Setting new agendas: Critical perspectives on corporate social responsibility in the developing world. International Affairs, 81(3), 499–513. CrossRef
Carroll, A. (1979). A three-dimensional conceptual model of corporate social performance. Academy of Management Review, 4(4), 497–505.
Christensen, L., Peirce, E., & Hartman, L. (2007). Ethics, corporate social responsibility and sustainability education in the Financial Times Top 50 Global Business Schools: Baseline data and future directions. Journal of Business Ethics, 73(4), 347–368. CrossRef
Crane, F. (2004). The teaching of business ethics: An imperative at business schools. Journal of Education for Business, 79(3), 149–151. CrossRef
Crane, A., Palazzo, G., Spence, L., & Matten, D. (2014). Contesting the value of ‘Creating shared value’. California Management Review, 56(2), 130–153. CrossRef
Doh, J., & Tashman, P. (2012). Half a world away: The integration and assimilation of corporate social responsibility, sustainability, and sustainable development in business school curricula. Corporate Social Responsibility and Environmental Management, 21, 131–142. CrossRef
Elkington, J. (1994). Cannibals with forks: The triple bottom line of 21st century business. London: Wiley.
Erskine, L., & Johnson, S. (2012). Effective learning approaches for sustainability: A student perspective. Journal of Education for Business, 87(4), 198–205. CrossRef
Fleming, P., & Jones, M. (2013). The end of corporate social responsibility: Crisis and critique. London: Sage.
Freeman, R., Martin, K., & Parmar, B. (2007). Stakeholder capitalism. Journal of Business Ethics, 74(4), 303–314. CrossRef
Gardiner, L., & Lacy, P. (2005). Lead, respond, partner or ignore: The role of business schools on corporate social responsibility. Corporate Governance, 5(2), 174–185. CrossRef
Garriga, E., & Melé, D. (2004). Corporate social responsibility: Mapping the territory. Journal of Business Ethics, 53(1/2), 51–71. CrossRef
Gioia, D. (2002). Business education’s role in the crisis of corporate confidence. The Academy of Management Executive, 16(3), 142–144. CrossRef
Gosling, J., & Mintzberg, H. (2003). The five minds of a manager. Harvard Business Review, 81(11), 54–63.
Grey, C. (2002). What are business schools for? On silence and voice in management education. Journal of Management Education, 26(5), 496–511. CrossRef
Jonker, J. (2014). Nieuwe businessmodellen. Den Haag: Academic Service.
Kessels, J. (2008). Maatschappelijk verantwoorde business schools. Develop, 3, 33–39.
Lacy, P., & Salazar, C. (2005). From the margins to the mainstream: Corporate responsibility and the challenge facing business and business schools. Business Leaders Review, 2(2), 1–9.
Louche, C. & Hudlot, B. (2007, April). CSR education—A business leaders’ point of view. Business & Society Belgium Magazine, pp. 1–27.
Matten, D., & Moon, J. (2004). Corporate social responsibility education in Europe. Journal of Business Ethics, 54(4), 323–337. CrossRef
McWilliams, A., & Siegel, D. (2001). Corporate social responsibility: A theory of the firm perspective. Academy of Management Review, 26(1), 117–127.
Moratis, L. (2014). The perversity of business case approaches to CSR: Nuancing and extending the critique of Nijhof & Jeurissen. International Journal of Sociology and Social Policy, 34(9/10), 654–669. CrossRef
Morsing, M., & Rovira, A. (2011). Business schools and their contribution to society. London: Sage. CrossRef
Net Impact. (2013). Business as UNusual: The student guide to graduate programs 2013. San Francisco: Net Impact.
Nicholson, C., & DeMoss, M. (2009). Teaching ethics and social responsibility: An evaluation of undergraduate business education at the discipline level. Journal of Education for Business, 84(4), 213–218. CrossRef
Nijhof, A., & Jeurissen, R. (2010). The glass ceiling of corporate social responsibility: Consequences of a business case approach to CSR. International Journal of Sociology and Social Policy, 30(2), 618–631. CrossRef
Orlitzky, M. & Moon, J. (2008). Second European survey on corporate social responsibility research, education and other initiatives in business schools and universities. Draft Report to EABiS. Nottingham: Nottingham University Business School.
Porter, M., & Kramer, M. (2011). Creating shared value: How to reinvent capitalism—and unleash a new wave of innovation and growth. Harvard Business Review, 89(1/2), 62–77.
PRME Committee. (2014). UNPRME signatories. Retrieved September 3, from http://www.unprme.org/participants/index.php
Rasche, A., & Escudero, M. (2010). Leading change—The role of the principles of responsible management education. Journal of Business and Economic Ethics, 10(2), 244–250.
Roorda, N. (2004). Developing sustainability in higher education. In P. Corcoran & A. Wals (Eds.), Higher education and the challenge of sustainability (pp. 305–318). Springer: Berlin. CrossRef
Schön, D. (1983). The reflective practitioner: How professionals think in action. New York: Basic Books.
SER. (2000). De winst van waarden. Den Haag: SER.
Sharma, S., & Hart, S. (2014). Beyond ‘saddle bag’ sustainability for business education. Organization & Environment, 27(1), 10–15. CrossRef
Sigurjonsson, T., Vaiman, V., & Arnardottir, A. (2014). The role of business schools in ethics education in Iceland: The managers’ perspective. Journal of Business Ethics, 122(1), 25–38. CrossRef
SOMO. (2014, September). Schaduwbankieren en belastingontwijking. SOMO Paper. SOMO: Amsterdam.
Steurer, R. (2010). The role of governments in corporate social responsibility: Characterising public policies on CSR in Europe. Policy Sciences, 43(1), 49–72. CrossRef
SustainAbility. (2014). Model behavior: 20 business model innovations for sustainability. London: SustainAbility.
Van den Ende, T., Kunneman, H., & Dubel, I. (2005). Cosmetische humanisering? Maatschappelijk verantwoord ondernemen ter discussie. Amsterdam: Humanistics University Press.
Visser, W. (2011). The age of responsibility: CSR 2.0 and the new DNA of business. London: Wiley.
Vygotsky, L. (1978). Mind in society. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.
Waddock, S. (2008). Building a new institutional infrastructure for corporate responsibility. Academy of Management Perspectives, 22(3), 87–108. CrossRef
Wright, N., & Bennett, H. (2011). Business ethics, CSR, sustainability and the MBA. Journal of Management & Organization, 17(5), 641–655. CrossRef
Zhou, Z., Ou, P., & Enderle, G. (2009). Business ethics education for MBA students in China: Current status and future prospects. Journal of Business Ethics Education, 6, 103–118.
- Responsible Management Education in the Netherlands: To What Extent Have Dutch Business Schools Integrated CSR into Their MBA Programs?
Neuer Inhalt/© Stellmach, Neuer Inhalt/© Maturus, Pluta Logo/© Pluta, digitale Transformation/© Maksym Yemelyanov | Fotolia