Coverart for item
The Resource Business and human rights : dilemmas and solutions, edited by Rory Sullivan, (electronic resource)

Business and human rights : dilemmas and solutions, edited by Rory Sullivan, (electronic resource)

Label
Business and human rights : dilemmas and solutions
Title
Business and human rights
Title remainder
dilemmas and solutions
Statement of responsibility
edited by Rory Sullivan
Contributor
Subject
Language
eng
Cataloging source
UKM
Dewey number
174.4
LC call number
K1322
LC item number
.B873 2003
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
1968-
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
Sullivan, Rory
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Business ethics
  • Human rights
  • Social responsibility of business
  • International business enterprises
  • Globalization
  • Business ethics
  • Globalization
  • Human rights
  • International business enterprises
  • Social responsibility of business
Label
Business and human rights : dilemmas and solutions, edited by Rory Sullivan, (electronic resource)
Instantiates
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (pages 290-310) and index
Contents
  • PART 1: WHY ARE HUMAN RIGHTS A BUSINESS ISSUE? The evolution of the business and human rights debate -- The development of human rights responsibilities for multinational enterprises -- Human rights, trade and multinational corporations -- Human rights and business: an ethical analysis -- The ability of corporations to protect human rights in developing countries -- What is the attitude of investment markets to corporate performance on human rights? -- From the inside looking out: a management perspective on human rights -- PART 2: CORPORATE RESPONSES. Corporate social responsibility failures in the oil industry -- Mining in conflict zones -- Health, business and human rights: the responsibility of health professionals within the corporation -- Privatising infrastructure development: 'development refugees' and the resettlement challenge -- PART 3: SUPPLY CHAINS. The contribution of multinationals to the fight against HIV/AIDS -- Elimination of child labour: business and local communities -- SA 8000: human rights in the workplace -- Corporate responsibility and social capital: the nexus dilemma in Mexican maquiladoras -- PART 4: COMMUNITY AND GOVERNMENT. From fueling conflict to oiling the peace: harnessing the peace-building potential of extractive-sector companies operating in conflict zones -- Extracting conflict -- Managing risk and building trust: the challenge of implementing the Voluntary Principles on Security and Human Rights -- Taking responsibility for bribery: the multinational corporation's role in combating corruption -- Taking the business and human rights agenda to the limit? The Body Shop and Amnesty International 'Make your mark' campaign -- Moving forwards
  • PART 1: WHY ARE HUMAN RIGHTS A BUSINESS ISSUE? The evolution of the business and human rights debate -- The development of human rights responsibilities for multinational enterprises -- Human rights, trade and multinational corporations -- Human rights and business: an ethical analysis -- The ability of corporations to protect human rights in developing countries -- What is the attitude of investment markets to corporate performance on human rights? -- From the inside looking out: a management perspective on human rights -- PART 2: CORPORATE RESPONSES. Corporate social responsibility failures in the oil industry -- Mining in conflict zones -- Health, business and human rights: the responsibility of health professionals within the corporation -- Privatising infrastructure development: 'development refugees' and the resettlement challenge -- PART 3: SUPPLY CHAINS. The contribution of multinationals to the fight against HIV/AIDS -- Elimination of child labour: business and local communities -- SA 8000: human rights in the workplace -- Corporate responsibility and social capital: the nexus dilemma in Mexican maquiladoras -- PART 4: COMMUNITY AND GOVERNMENT. From fueling conflict to oiling the peace: harnessing the peace-building potential of extractive-sector companies operating in conflict zones -- Extracting conflict -- Managing risk and building trust: the challenge of implementing the Voluntary Principles on Security and Human Rights -- Taking responsibility for bribery: the multinational corporation's role in combating corruption -- Taking the business and human rights agenda to the limit? The Body Shop and Amnesty International 'Make your mark' campaign -- Moving forwards
  • PART 1: WHY ARE HUMAN RIGHTS A BUSINESS ISSUE? The evolution of the business and human rights debate -- The development of human rights responsibilities for multinational enterprises -- Human rights, trade and multinational corporations -- Human rights and business: an ethical analysis -- The ability of corporations to protect human rights in developing countries -- What is the attitude of investment markets to corporate performance on human rights? -- From the inside looking out: a management perspective on human rights -- PART 2: CORPORATE RESPONSES. Corporate social responsibility failures in the oil industry -- Mining in conflict zones -- Health, business and human rights: the responsibility of health professionals within the corporation -- Privatising infrastructure development: 'development refugees' and the resettlement challenge -- PART 3: SUPPLY CHAINS. The contribution of multinationals to the fight against HIV/AIDS -- Elimination of child labour: business and local communities -- SA 8000: human rights in the workplace -- Corporate responsibility and social capital: the nexus dilemma in Mexican maquiladoras -- PART 4: COMMUNITY AND GOVERNMENT. From fueling conflict to oiling the peace: harnessing the peace-building potential of extractive-sector companies operating in conflict zones -- Extracting conflict -- Managing risk and building trust: the challenge of implementing the Voluntary Principles on Security and Human Rights -- Taking responsibility for bribery: the multinational corporation's role in combating corruption -- Taking the business and human rights agenda to the limit? The Body Shop and Amnesty International 'Make your mark' campaign -- Moving forwards
  • pt. 1. Why are human rights a business issue? -- pt. 2. Corporate responses -- pt. 3. Supply chains -- pt. 4. Community and government
Control code
OCM1bookssj0001101013
Dimensions
24 cm
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
335 pages
Governing access note
License restrictions may limit access
Isbn
9781874719816
Isbn Type
(pbk.)
Lccn
2015372276
Other physical details
illustrations
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(WaSeSS)ssj0001101013
Label
Business and human rights : dilemmas and solutions, edited by Rory Sullivan, (electronic resource)
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (pages 290-310) and index
Contents
  • PART 1: WHY ARE HUMAN RIGHTS A BUSINESS ISSUE? The evolution of the business and human rights debate -- The development of human rights responsibilities for multinational enterprises -- Human rights, trade and multinational corporations -- Human rights and business: an ethical analysis -- The ability of corporations to protect human rights in developing countries -- What is the attitude of investment markets to corporate performance on human rights? -- From the inside looking out: a management perspective on human rights -- PART 2: CORPORATE RESPONSES. Corporate social responsibility failures in the oil industry -- Mining in conflict zones -- Health, business and human rights: the responsibility of health professionals within the corporation -- Privatising infrastructure development: 'development refugees' and the resettlement challenge -- PART 3: SUPPLY CHAINS. The contribution of multinationals to the fight against HIV/AIDS -- Elimination of child labour: business and local communities -- SA 8000: human rights in the workplace -- Corporate responsibility and social capital: the nexus dilemma in Mexican maquiladoras -- PART 4: COMMUNITY AND GOVERNMENT. From fueling conflict to oiling the peace: harnessing the peace-building potential of extractive-sector companies operating in conflict zones -- Extracting conflict -- Managing risk and building trust: the challenge of implementing the Voluntary Principles on Security and Human Rights -- Taking responsibility for bribery: the multinational corporation's role in combating corruption -- Taking the business and human rights agenda to the limit? The Body Shop and Amnesty International 'Make your mark' campaign -- Moving forwards
  • PART 1: WHY ARE HUMAN RIGHTS A BUSINESS ISSUE? The evolution of the business and human rights debate -- The development of human rights responsibilities for multinational enterprises -- Human rights, trade and multinational corporations -- Human rights and business: an ethical analysis -- The ability of corporations to protect human rights in developing countries -- What is the attitude of investment markets to corporate performance on human rights? -- From the inside looking out: a management perspective on human rights -- PART 2: CORPORATE RESPONSES. Corporate social responsibility failures in the oil industry -- Mining in conflict zones -- Health, business and human rights: the responsibility of health professionals within the corporation -- Privatising infrastructure development: 'development refugees' and the resettlement challenge -- PART 3: SUPPLY CHAINS. The contribution of multinationals to the fight against HIV/AIDS -- Elimination of child labour: business and local communities -- SA 8000: human rights in the workplace -- Corporate responsibility and social capital: the nexus dilemma in Mexican maquiladoras -- PART 4: COMMUNITY AND GOVERNMENT. From fueling conflict to oiling the peace: harnessing the peace-building potential of extractive-sector companies operating in conflict zones -- Extracting conflict -- Managing risk and building trust: the challenge of implementing the Voluntary Principles on Security and Human Rights -- Taking responsibility for bribery: the multinational corporation's role in combating corruption -- Taking the business and human rights agenda to the limit? The Body Shop and Amnesty International 'Make your mark' campaign -- Moving forwards
  • PART 1: WHY ARE HUMAN RIGHTS A BUSINESS ISSUE? The evolution of the business and human rights debate -- The development of human rights responsibilities for multinational enterprises -- Human rights, trade and multinational corporations -- Human rights and business: an ethical analysis -- The ability of corporations to protect human rights in developing countries -- What is the attitude of investment markets to corporate performance on human rights? -- From the inside looking out: a management perspective on human rights -- PART 2: CORPORATE RESPONSES. Corporate social responsibility failures in the oil industry -- Mining in conflict zones -- Health, business and human rights: the responsibility of health professionals within the corporation -- Privatising infrastructure development: 'development refugees' and the resettlement challenge -- PART 3: SUPPLY CHAINS. The contribution of multinationals to the fight against HIV/AIDS -- Elimination of child labour: business and local communities -- SA 8000: human rights in the workplace -- Corporate responsibility and social capital: the nexus dilemma in Mexican maquiladoras -- PART 4: COMMUNITY AND GOVERNMENT. From fueling conflict to oiling the peace: harnessing the peace-building potential of extractive-sector companies operating in conflict zones -- Extracting conflict -- Managing risk and building trust: the challenge of implementing the Voluntary Principles on Security and Human Rights -- Taking responsibility for bribery: the multinational corporation's role in combating corruption -- Taking the business and human rights agenda to the limit? The Body Shop and Amnesty International 'Make your mark' campaign -- Moving forwards
  • pt. 1. Why are human rights a business issue? -- pt. 2. Corporate responses -- pt. 3. Supply chains -- pt. 4. Community and government
Control code
OCM1bookssj0001101013
Dimensions
24 cm
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
335 pages
Governing access note
License restrictions may limit access
Isbn
9781874719816
Isbn Type
(pbk.)
Lccn
2015372276
Other physical details
illustrations
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(WaSeSS)ssj0001101013

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