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French businessman Jean Fayet has never jibbed at taking risks. He talks to Michael Smith about conscience, cars and the economic crisis in Asia:
'The world desperately needs business leaders whose moral values leave an imprint on every dicision they make' says Bill Jordan at the Caux business and industry conference.
Enlightened management seem to have taken on board that people operate best when they are given responsibility. Even when this is not given them, workers sometimes grasp the initiative. This is one conclusion to be drawn from a conference organized recently by the British-shop floor paper The Industrial Pioneer.
As former Eastern bloc nations roll back 70 years of Marxist economics, Michael Smith looks at the struggle to avoid the unacceptable face of capitalism.
As a crowning insult the local party committee routed a railway branch line straight across the Potoclcis' front lawn.
Whether Gorbachev's policy of glasnost is having sufficient effect on Soviet economic life remains to be seen.
She was addressing Moral Re-Armament's industrial conference at Caux, Switzerland, entitled 'Shaping the 1990s -a better use of resources'.
When the very survival of the largest British motor car company was in doubt-and with it many thousands of jobs-help came from some unexpected people. One was an engineer worker named Malcolm Jack. He tells his story to Kenneth Noble.
What is relatively new is the person in his or her early twenties with no inherited wealth and sometimes no degree, who can earn a six-figure salary within two or three years of starting work. What has wrought this change?
As he nears the end of almost 40 years' service to the ILO, Blanchard looks back to a strange `chance' that has influenced his destiny.