Last edited by Dogor
Wednesday, May 13, 2020 | History

2 edition of Moral courage in organizations found in the catalog.

Moral courage in organizations

Debra R. Comer

Moral courage in organizations

doing the right thing at work

by Debra R. Comer

  • 187 Want to read
  • 0 Currently reading

Published by M.E. Sharpe in Armonk, N.Y .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Statementedited by Debra R. Comer and Gina Vega
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHF5387 .M645 2011
The Physical Object
Paginationp. cm.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24438804M
ISBN 109780765624093
LC Control Number2010027705
OCLC/WorldCa645889761

Get this from a library! Moral courage in organizations: doing the right thing at work. [Debra R Comer; Gina Vega;] -- This book underscores the ethical pitfalls that one can expect to encounter at work and enhances one's ability to do the right thing, despite these organizational pressures. It is a potent tool to.   In the first of three articles, the author discusses four fundamental leadership principles -- lead from the front, self-confidence vs. egotism, moral courage, and physical courage -- as well as several educational and inspirational historical examples.

2 I conducted my research prior to the January release of Rushworth Kidder’s book, Moral Courage. 1 II. What is Moral Courage? When I started this project I initially thought I could type in the words moral courage in the Library of Congress’s online catalogue, and I would be greeted with numerous titles on the subject. I was wrong. Search for books, ebooks, and physical Why moral courage matters in organizations / Debra R. Comer and Gina Vega -- A short primer on moral courage / Al Gini -- "But everybody's doing it": implications of the cheating culture for moral courage in organizations / David Callahan and Debra R. Comer -- The personal ethical threshold / Debra R.

  Klein's book is the authoritative work on recognition-primed decision making, a term better known as intuition. He explains how intuition works, its pitfalls, and its relationship to analytical decision making. Moral Courage. The Mystery of Courage, Chapter Moral Courage . Irshad Manji (born ) is a Canadian educator and the author of The Trouble with Islam Today () and Allah, Liberty and Love (), both of which have been banned in several Muslim countries. Her latest book, Don't Label Me, was published in February Manji is a senior fellow at the Annenberg Center on Communication Leadership & Policy of the University of Southern ion: University of British Columbia.


Share this book
You might also like
day it happened

day it happened

Photosynthesis and respiration rates in the Monticello experimental streams

Photosynthesis and respiration rates in the Monticello experimental streams

infrared absorption of some hydrazine monohalides

infrared absorption of some hydrazine monohalides

India in world affairs, February 1950- December 1953

India in world affairs, February 1950- December 1953

Kaká

Kaká

Asoka text and glossary.

Asoka text and glossary.

Informagic

Informagic

Moral order and the criminal law: reform efforts in the United States and West Germany.

Moral order and the criminal law: reform efforts in the United States and West Germany.

Groundwater protection

Groundwater protection

Dissolve

Dissolve

Ultimate Power (Ultimate Power)

Ultimate Power (Ultimate Power)

Be Very Afraid!

Be Very Afraid!

Flint and groundstone axes in the Scanian neolithic

Flint and groundstone axes in the Scanian neolithic

After care-where?

After care-where?

cooperative study of multiple use of natural resources of the North Fork of the Flathead Valley

cooperative study of multiple use of natural resources of the North Fork of the Flathead Valley

Moral courage in organizations by Debra R. Comer Download PDF EPUB FB2

But moral courage is what we need when workplace pressures threaten to compromise our values and principles. Moral courage in organizations book Courage in Organizations: Doing the Right Thing at Work, edited by Debra Comer and Gina Vega, underscores for readers the ethical pitfalls they can expect to encounter at work and enhances their ability do what they know is right, despite these organizational pressures.5/5(1).

He defines moral courage as "the courage to be moral" which is living according to one's principles. Building on previous works where five universal values (honesty, respect, responsibility, fairness, and compassion) were identified, this book discusses the elements of moral courage: (1) applying the values, (2) recognizing the risks, and (3) enduring the hardship/5(28).

Moral Courage in Organizations: Doing the Right Thing at Work. DOI link for Moral Courage in Organizations: Doing the Right Thing at Work. Moral Courage in Organizations: Doing the Right Thing at Work bookCited by: 5. In organizations, some of the hardest decisions have ethical stakes: it is everyday moral courage that sets an organization and its members apart.

Discover the world's research 17+ million membersAuthor: Olivier Serrat. In a book rich with examples, Rushworth Kidder reveals that moral courage is the bridge between talking ethics and doing ethics. Defining it as a readiness to endure danger for the sake of principle, he explains that the courage to act is found at the intersection of three elements: action based on core values, awareness of the risks, and a willingness to endure necessary hardship.

Defining moral courage as "the quality of mind and spirit that enables one to face up to ethical challenges firmly and confidently," Kidder, president of the Institute for Global Ethics, offers a. Moral courage — “the quality of mind and spirit that enables one to face up to ethical challenges firmly and confidently, without flinching or retreating.”.

Rushworth Kidder tries to define, explore, and promote moral courage, but I caught a whiff of sycophancy coming off the pages and it spoiled the book for me/5. In a book rich with examples, Rushworth Kidder reveals that moral courage is the bridge between talking ethics and doing ethics. Defining it as a readiness to endure danger for the sake of principle, he explains that the courage to act is found at the intersection of three elements: action based on core values, awareness of the risks, and a Missing: organizations.

Developing Moral Courage in the Face of Ethical Challenges. The lack of moral courage seen today across many sectors of society provides evidence as to why this virtue requires development (Aultman, ; Sekerka & Bagozzi, ). Scholars have questioned whether or not moral courage is instinctive or a trait that is learned.

Moral courage empowers good leadership, and it challenges and, potentially, prevents bad leadership. Moral courage and good leadership pair well together.

Now, it is our responsibility to find our inner moral courage and express it diligently and respectfully in our work and community. References. Ciulla, J. Moral courage is the strength to use ethical principles to do what one believes is right even though the result may not be to everyone's liking or could occasion personal loss.

In organizations, some of the hardest decisions have ethical stakes. But moral courage is what we need when workplace pressures threaten to compromise our values and principles. Moral Courage in Organizations: Doing the Right Thing at Work, edited by Debra Comer and Gina Vega, underscores for readers the ethical pitfalls they can expect to encounter at work and enhances their ability do what they know is right, despite these organizational : Paperback.

Buy Moral Courage in Organizations: Doing the Right Thing at Work 1 by Comer, Debra R., Vega, Gina (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Debra R. Comer, Gina Vega. Moral courage is the strength to use ethical principles to do what one believes is right even though the result may not be to everyone’s liking or could occasion personal loss.

In organizations, some of the hardest decisions have ethical stakes: it is everyday moral courage that sets an organization and its members by: 5. Moral Courage in Organizations: Doing the Right Thing at Work, edited by Debra Comer and Gina Vega, underscores for readers the ethical pitfalls they can expect to encounter at work and enhances their ability do what they know is right, despite these organizational pressures.

“Moral courage is often lonely courage,”3 but there is strength in numbers, and people can tackle ethical problems in their organizations by working together.

When they recognize that they are not alone, they see the possibility of change and refuse to tolerate morally problematic by: 1.

The Moral Courage Project is a collaborative project between PROOF and the University of Dayton Human Rights Center and Human Rights Studies Program. It represents a new initiative to study, collect, archive, and publicize instances of moral courage around the world.

and advocacy organizations. Why Moral Courage. Even in the 21st century. Moral courage is the strength to use ethical principles to do what one believes is right even though the result may not be to everyone’s liking or could occasion personal loss.

In organizations, some of the hardest decisions have ethical stakes: it is everyday moral courage that Cited by: 5. Moral courage is the strength to use ethical principles to do what one believes is right even though the result may not be to everyone’s liking or could occasion personal loss.

In organizations, some of the hardest decisions have ethical stakes: it is everyday moral courage that sets an organization and its members apart.

What is moral courage in the workplace, and do you have it. In November ICAS launched ‘The Power of One’ initiative and at the same proposed the introduction of a sixth fundamental ethics principle; that of ‘moral courage’ as a means of helping to ensure the profession operates in an ethical manner to influence : Alexandra Burden.

Nonetheless, moral courage is the much-needed guardian of conscience and character. The personal costs of putting your integrity on the line are so high, that looking at the long run it is worth taking the risk.

Once you go down the slippery slope of moral compromise, it becomes impossible to .Moral Courage in Organizations: Doing the Right Thing at Work, edited by Debra Comer and Gina Vega, underscores for readers the ethical pitfalls they can expect to encounter at work and enhances their ability do what they know is right, despite these organizational pressures.

The book highlights the effects of organizational factors on ethical. The book highlights the effects of organizational factors on ethical behavior; illustrates exemplary moral courage and lapses of moral courage; explores the skills and information that support those who act with moral courage; and considers how to change organizations to promote moral courage, as well as how to exercise moral courage to change.