Hankering for status drives non-executive directors to outstay effectiveness
Prolonged tenure is a governance concern for corporate boards and exposes their limits of self-regulation. How long is too long for a non-executive director to stay on board? Read what the researchers have to say.
Women may pay a 'mom penalty' when AI is used in hiring
As AI algorithms are used more and more in recruitment, how can we assess the transparency and fairness of algorithmic hiring decisions going forward?
Accounting is facing a labor crisis. Could fraud be part of the solution?
How will exposure to fraud in students' formative high school years, attract new talent to accounting and other professional services?
Moral reasoning displays characteristic patterns in the brain
What are moral judgments, how are they processed, and how can they be predicted across different groups?
Corporate scandals have been on the rise for the past decade
How do firms address these problems through Corporate Ethics Culture?
Why do some politicians cling to power after electoral defeat?
This article looks into what makes a candidate more likely to protest after defeat and highlights the vital role of electoral integrity in democracies.
Psychopathic traits behind the rise and fall of Madoff
"There are likely to be plenty of people in the world of corporate finance with similar psychopathic traits to Bernie Madoff."
Two out of three corporate frauds go undetected
Corporate fraud is like an iceberg: a small number is visible, but much more lurks below the surface.
Dark side to CEOs with high integrity
Are CEOs with high integrity a negative influence on innovation, pro activeness and risk-taking?
Is society ready for AI ethical decision-making?
Humans are becoming increasingly dependent on algorithms to process information, recommend certain behaviors, and even take actions on their behalf.
Lawyers' "game framing" of negotiations associated with lower moral character and less honesty
Lawyers with higher levels of moral character were less likely to apply a game frame to their decisions and were more willing to negotiate honestly.
Lies that 'might' eventually come true seem less unethical
Whether the situation involves a politician making a controversial statement, a business stretching the truth in an advertisement or a job seeker lying about their professional skills on a resume, “it might become true in the future” is used to justify statements that are verifiably false in the present.
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