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Article ID: 702741

Moral leaders perform better — but what’s ‘moral’ is up for debate

University at Buffalo

.New research from the University at Buffalo School of Management is clear: Leaders who value morality outperform their unethical peers, regardless of industry, company size or role. However, because we all define a “moral leader” differently, leaders who try to do good may face unexpected difficulties.

Released:
24-Oct-2018 1:05 PM EDT

Social and Behavioral Sciences

Newswise: Darden Professor Doesn’t See Bright Future for MoviePass

Article ID: 702563

Darden Professor Doesn’t See Bright Future for MoviePass

University of Virginia Darden School of Business

After several changes to its business model related to its service and fees (some more transparent than others), and a recent decision to automatically restore the subscriptions of customers who had previously opted out of the service, MoviePass has been under fire.

Released:
22-Oct-2018 11:05 AM EDT

Education

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Article ID: 700553

Full Disclosure? Companies Adjust Reporting Strategies in the Face of Political Uncertainty

Vanderbilt University

Temporary political uncertainty, such as a gubernatorial election, influences the frequency and types of disclosures managers make about their business activities.

Released:
14-Sep-2018 9:00 AM EDT

Article ID: 700319

It Pays to Be Nice to Your Employees, New Study Shows

Binghamton University, State University of New York

New research from Binghamton University, State University at New York finds that showing compassion to subordinates almost always pays off, especially when combined with the enforcement of clear goals and benchmarks.

Released:
11-Sep-2018 11:05 AM EDT

Social and Behavioral Sciences

Newswise: Marketing Causes Inequality, New Book Suggests

Article ID: 699872

Marketing Causes Inequality, New Book Suggests

Washington University in St. Louis

The dramatic rise of income inequality since 1970 has largely been caused by advances in marketing, says a law professor at Washington University in St. Louis.“Marketers have become better at creating and exploiting market distortions in legal ways,” said Gerrit De Geest, the Charles F. Nagel Professor of International and Comparative Law in the School of Law.

Released:
31-Aug-2018 12:05 PM EDT

Law and Public Policy

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Article ID: 697485

The ‘Moral Disgust’ Some Feel for Counterfeit Items Can Extend To the Genuine Products Being Copied

Johns Hopkins University Carey Business School

A study co-authored by a Johns Hopkins University marketing expert says this feeling of revulsion is not limited to counterfeit products; it also may extend to the genuine items being copied. This should raise alarms among the makers of legitimate products that may be subject to counterfeiting, the study warns.

Released:
16-Jul-2018 3:50 PM EDT

Social and Behavioral Sciences


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