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Business ethics
A Youth Forum on Ethical Leadership saw more than 40 students from across the UK and beyond gather together at the University of London.
Natasha Davis meets Indians who are determined to empower the underprivilaged
‘It is much harder for a senior politician to be corrupt in front of the public’, Laurence Cockcroft said. ‘But on an individual level it depends on how far people take on initiatives to change it.’
At times it was hard to see what difference individuals could make in a country of one billion people, with all its pollution, corruption and poverty. The stories of the people we met did something to challenge this sense of helplessness.
How can enterprises better serve the wider community? David Erdal has a radical solution, reports Michael Smith.
The once dilettante scion of a Scottish business family tells Paul Williams of the revolution that God brought to his life.
Corruption is bad for business, says Suresh Vazirani, Managing Director of an award-winning hi-tech company. He talks to Michael Smith.
Can big business and activists agree on fighting poverty? Michael Smith reports.
If love makes the world go round, greed also keeps things moving-but it makes for a stomach-churning ride. Personal greed is rampant-not least where failed company bosses receive seven-figure 'golden handshakes' while their redundant ex-employees are only offered a few thousand pounds. A recent white paper from Britain's Department of Trade and Industry offers hope that these scandals may be addressed, by linking directors' retirement pay-outs to their companies' performance.
Michael Smith reports on the Indian industrial empire that is producing social capital as well as profits.