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‘I don’t really want to work for Facebook.’ so say some computer science students - 'Perfect time' for ethical businesses to drive social change - How ethics, the civil society, and PR are inseparable - And More
11/27/2018 7:36:00 AM

‘I don’t really want to work for Facebook.’ so say some computer science students

By Nellie Bowles for The New York Times

 

 

As Facebook has been rocked by scandal after scandal, some young engineers are souring on the company. Many are still taking jobs there, but those who do are doing it a little more quietly, telling their friends that they will work to change it from within or that they have carved out more ethical work at a company whose reputation has turned toxic.

 

 

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'Perfect time' for ethical businesses to drive social change

By Rachel Savage, Fabio Teixeira for Reuters

 

 

Ethically driven businesses are becoming increasingly popular and profitable but they can face threats for shaking up the existing order, entrepreneurs said on Social Enterprise Day.

 

When Meghan Markle wore a pair of “slave-free” jeans on a royal tour of Australia last month, she sparked a sales stampede and shone a spotlight on the growing number of companies aiming to meet public demand for ethical products.

 

 

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Join SCCE | Grow your compliance and ethics program. Learn more >Join SCCE | Grow your compliance and ethics program. Learn more >

 

 

 

How ethics, the civil society, and PR are inseparable

By Shannon Bowen for PR Week

 

 

Ethical guidelines give us a way to analyze situations rationally, and offer guidelines for the moral behavior that’s expected in a civil society.

 

Today’s world is beginning to show the symptoms of a breakdown of ethics. In the past, ethical transgressions were isolated and newsworthy. Today, ethical breakdowns seem commonplace.

 

 

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How to build a winning company culture through core values

By Zach Supalla for Forbes

 

 

When we’re hiring people — which happens almost every other day — we use this framework to evaluate a candidate:

 

• Are they a great communicator?

• Have they had a personal impact on their previous employers?

• Are they intelligent, and can they learn quickly?

• Do they demonstrate the company's values?

 

These are all admittedly subjective judgments, but it’s the last one that I tend to linger over. Building a team is so tricky and fraught with danger because all the parts need to fit together to make the operations hum.

 

 

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Questions/Feedback?

Please feel free to contact the Ethikos Weekly Newsletter editor Margaret Dragon.

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Articles on the Ethics and Compliance Environment
The Society of Corporate Compliance and Ethics provides this library of articles, insight into current issues, the regulatory environment, and other items of interest to our members.