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Corporate ethics brought into question in France - A 2019 forecast for data-driven business: From AI to ethics - Corporate ethics at Unilever may slip without chief executive Paul Polman in charge - And More
1/1/2019 7:22:00 AM

Corporate ethics brought into question in France

By Philippa Foster Back for The HR Director

 

 

More French employees have witnessed misconduct, but there is an improvement in the number who are willing to speak up about it. The Institute of Business Ethics today publishes a report which takes an in depth look at the results of a survey which asks French employees their views of ethics in their workplace.

 

It reveals that 20 percent of French employees say that they have felt pressured to compromise their organisation’s ethical standards.

 

 

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A 2019 forecast for data-driven business: From AI to ethics

By Tom Davenport and Randy Bean for Forbes

 

 

It should come as no surprise that 2018 continued to mark another year in the progression of data adoption in business. Companies are pushing forward with efforts to become increasingly data-driven. Firms are investing in transformation initiatives to establish a “data culture” within their organizations. Early adopters are focused on data-driven business innovation.

 

 

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

 

 

 

Corporate ethics at Unilever may slip without chief executive Paul Polman in charge

By Danny Rogers for inews

 

 

This week the king of corporate ethics was deposed, or that’s what it felt like. Paul Polman has been chief executive of Unilever, one of the world’s biggest consumer goods companies, for nine years. This week he announced he would be retiring at the end of next month.

 

Quite apart from running profitably the maker of Hellmans, Marmite, Dove and Lynx – and fighting off less ethical predators – the 62-year-old Dutchman has made Unilever the globe’s most admired corporate for sustainability and societal purpose.

 

 

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Parliament adopts code of ethics for MPs

By Thea Morrison for Georgia Today

 

 

Georgian Parliament has adopted a Code of Ethics for MPs, which will become mandatory for the next 2020 convocation of Parliament.

 

Parliament reviewed the Code of Ethics twice; MPs voted the document down the first time. On May 24, 2018, the document was re-initiated and ultimately approved by Parliament. The main difference between the two draft documents was the issue of determining sanctions by the Ethics Council.

 

 

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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.