About the AuthorMore Content by LRN Corporation
Richard Bistrong, former corporate criminal turned business ethics evangelist shares a personal story about...
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Companies would do well to focus on their ethical culture as the way to survive this COVID-19 pandemic.
Moral leadership means doing the next right thing; now that means helping each other get through this unprecedented and uncertain situation.
Companies that have cultures of ethics, trust, positive values, and transparency are surfing this wave better than organizations that don't.
Where does the virtue in trust exist? Is it in the person extending trust, or in a person for being trustworthy?
Raising concerns should be phrased in a constructive manner, and the words we use can help to get that message across.
A main theme from LRN’s 25 & Beyond event was the need for organizations to put people first when considering how to strong E&C programs.
The Airbus enforcement action will be the classic case study going forward on just how bad a catastrophic E&C failure can be.
E&C people will need to build trust between workers and machines, while reimagining their own futures.
Research, including from LRN, shows the essential role supervisors play in embedding and reinforcing culture.
Investigations can take a toll, and that can affect the entire team. Some forward-thinking organizations are working to address issues.
Forces are bearing down on corporate boards, as people and societies are demanding a more accountable relationship with businesses.
Ben DiPietro talks to Edward L. Queen about ethical behavior and how servant-leadership is different than typical business leadership.
Ben DiPietro talks to Samantha Kelen, chief ethics and compliance officer at Cardinal Innovations Healthcare, about how to gain influence.
Gratitude, forgiveness, wisdom, creativity, curiosity, optimism, self-control are among the traits that, along with grit, define character.
Cultures of transparency, fairness, and accountability are more likely to identify and take action against wrongdoing.
The average compensation for chief compliance officers working outside of the healthcare sector in 2019 was $185,794, up about 4% from 2017.
What does a glass of water have to do with corporate culture? Everything, says Safi Bahcall, author of the best-selling book “Loonshots.”
Trust is the currency around how to build relationships, how an employee perceives the leadership team, governing board, middle management.
CECOs should not think of themselves as just a chief compliance officer; rather, they should spotlight their expertise in a variety of ways.
A review of 96 codes of conduct by LRN identified 30% as optimized, showing there is significant room for improvement.