Making the Case for Business Ethics
When Lipscomb University in Nashville contemplated opening a business ethics institute in 2008, its backers could hardly have foreseen how timely and relevant it would be. Turney Stevens, dean of Lipscomb's College of Business, says he has noticed increasing ethical lapses in business dealings during his career as an investment banker and public company director. He spoke recently to Smart Answers columnist Karen E. Klein about the need to restore the study of business governance and how entrepreneurs must make ethical choices daily. Edited excerpts of their conversation follow.
To continue reading this article you must be a Bloomberg Professional Service Subscriber.
If you believe that you may have received this message in error please let us know.
- Ivanka Trump Faces Courtroom Showdown Over $785 Sandals
- Uber Losing Battle in London After Regulator Revokes License
- Mercedes Plots Tesla Attack With $1 Billion U.S. Electric Push
- Hewlett Packard Enterprise Is Said to Plan About 5,000 Job Cuts
- How Electric Cars Can Create the Biggest Disruption Since the iPhone