Published November 13, 2006
by Cambridge University Press .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||368|
The book discusses the current trend by MNCs to self regulate by employing voluntary corporate social responsibility (CSR) strategy. Olufemi Amao argues that the CSR concept is insufficient to deal with externalities emanating from MNCs’ operations, including human rights by: By examining voluntary rules applicable for curbing corruption, particularly bribery and analysing the domestic and extra-territorial laws of Nigeria, United Kingdom and the United States for holding corporations liable for bribery, she assesses the adequacy of international law's approach towards corporate liability for bribery and explores direct corporate responsibility for international by: 7. The 'corporate social responsibility' ('CSR') movement has been described as one of the most important social movements of our time. This book looks at what the CSR movement means for multinationals, for states and for international : Jennifer A. Zerk. Book description The increasing importance of corporate social responsibility (CSR) means that companies must consider multi-stakeholder interests as well as the social, political, economic, environmental and developmental impact of their by: 5.
multinationals & corporate social responsibility This is by far the best book to date exploring various national and international legal means through which to improve the human rights performance of transnational firms. With topics from sustainability and investing to ethical business, CSRwire has a wide selection of Corporate Social Responsibility books profiled for readers, including 'Just Business: Multinational Corporations and Human Rights'. This paper aims to shed some more light on the current debate related to corporate social responsibility (CSR), specifically considering multinational enterprises (MNEs) and the complexities they face when dealing with international issues and a range of : Ans Kolk. Corporate social responsibility (CSR) has a powerful potential to make positive contributions to addressing the needs of disadvantaged communities in developing countries. On the other hand, there are ways in which CSR could, whether by mistake or design, damage the same communities, politically, socially and by: