On the eve of the Supreme Court rulings: What will be the tipping point for national legal recognition of gay marriage?
You are here
The unexpected lessons you'll remember in the future.
On March 14 in Washington, D.C., a group of business school educators and administrators gathered at the National Academy of Sciences to meet with leaders from the private and public sectors and have a conversation on an unlikely topic: climate change education for future business leaders.
Over the course of our careers, virtually all of us will be faced with an ethical quandary. It could be pressure from a boss to “hit the numbers.” It could be arm-twisting to “be a team player” when dealing with questionable supplier practices. Or it could be our own rationalizations for looking the other way — “Everyone is doing it” or “This isn’t my responsibility.”Indeed, the world of business can be murky at times.
"Business ethics” means very different things to different students — depending upon where they are raised and the experiences that they have had to date.
During my time at Bentley, I took a variety of business courses. We all know that to be a successful business person in today’s world, you need a variety of skills and exposure to many different ways of thinking.In one class, Professor Tim Anderson introduced the talking stick.