ethics, business, legal, morals
The "new" is presumptively something that ought to be but isn't. On what grounds should that something be permitted? In business, why are some things legal for sale - deemed moral - while other similar things are deemed illegal - or immoral? Is the ground of this approval process rational? Or is the ground for making such decisions just competing moral perspectives?
Original Publication Citation
Ethics in Entrepreneurship'', Yale Economic Review. Issue Summer 26, Pages 21-26, Yale University, New Haven, 6, 26. Yale University 26-6 211-1-27 English eng en Articles Text application/pdf Brigham Young University Marriott School of Management Finance FinanceDepartment MarriottSchool © 26 Yale University. http://lib.byu.edu/about/copyright/generic.php 1 Fair Enough: Ethics and Entrepreneurship Robert G. Crawford May 25, 26 Acknowledgements This paper draws upon the phenomenological tradition of = Continental‘ philosophy from Edmund Husserl, Martin Heidegger, and Emmanuel Levinas. Lise Crawford and Laura Rawlins provided helpful suggestions. This research was sponsored by the Center for Entrepreneurship in the Marriott School at Brigham Young University.
BYU ScholarsArchive Citation
Crawford, Robert G., "Fair Enough: Ethics and Entrepreneurship" (2006). All Faculty Publications. 1233.
Marriott School of Management
© 2006 Yale University
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