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Most successful managers know how to avoid the obvious ethical lapses. But sometimes small mistakes can derail the success of a department, a company and a career.
Paul Wolfowitz recently lost his job as head of the World Bank over concerns about his personal relationship with a bank employee.
The CFO of Wellpoint Health was recently ousted after allegations surfaced about extra marital affairs.
Why do high performing, very smart people find themselves in these situations?
How can executive coaching help prevent self- sabotaging behaviors?
* Phyllis Davis, Author/Authority on Ethics
* Marjorie Doyle, Global Practice Leader, LRN
* Linda Livingstone, Dean, Graziadio School of Business at Pepperdine University
* Diana Scott, Co-chair, National Labor and Appointment Practice; Greenberg Taurig
A 2005 National Business Ethics Survey stated the most common types of unethical misconduct observed by employees range from abuse or intimidating behavior to discrimination and
Some experts on ethics and etiquette believe it’s impossible to teach ethics past the age of 21.
Can ethics coaches resolve these concerns?
Our guests discuss a variety of topics from what causes unethical conduct, to the bullying that causes it to go unreported, to mentoring and coaching strategies that create an ethical business environment.