Creating community

Drucker, Peter F.
October 1999
Executive Excellence;Oct99, Vol. 16 Issue 10, p5
Explains the need for business leaders to embrace social responsibility and contribute to the creation of a community. Financial support of autonomous community organizations by the business community; Requirement for business leaders to accept that other institutions have different values and to respect those values; Hard work, commitment and dedication needed for community organization.


Related Articles

  • Corporate Outreach sponsors Thanksgiving feast. Hlotyak, Elizabeth // Westchester County Business Journal;11/20/2000, Vol. 39 Issue 47, p10 

    Reports the sponsorship of a Thanksgiving feast by Corporate Outreach in Pleasantville, New York. Preparation of food at Holy Innocents Church; History of the organization; Involvement of several corporate entities.

  • Strained tradition. Rose, Barbara // Crain's Chicago Business;1/24/94, Vol. 17 Issue 4, p1 

    Features the civic service tradition of Chicago, Illinois executives' networks. Creation of a Cities in Schools affiliate under the leadership of Richard Morrow; Transformation of business and civic landscape; Resurgence of volunteerism among younger executives; Direction of corporate...

  • Shine the spotlight of recognition on young business leaders. Poltenson, Norm // Business Journal Serving Southern Tier, CNY, Mohawk Valley, Fing;11/23/98, Vol. 12 Issue 24, p4 

    Editorial. Comments on the contribution by New York business executives not only to the region's prosperity but also to its quality of life. Business leaders recognized by the Forty Under Forty program; Business executives' community involvement.

  • The sector's recovery is in their hands. Wills, Abigail // Conference & Incentive Travel;Mar2011, Special section p3 

    The article discusses various reports published within the issue including one on the corporate social responsibility, one on the list of the 50 people who have the most impact on the live events industry, and one on a raft of votes for figures in the hotel representation sector.

  • Social Responsibility in the Corporate Goal Hierarchy. Abouzeid, Kamal M.; Weaver, Charles N. // Business Horizons;Jun78, Vol. 21 Issue 3, p29 

    In this paper we report an empirical investigation of the status and position of the goal of corporate social responsibility in the perceptions of a large number of top executives of major companies. In order to investigate whether or not social responsibility is a basic corporate objective,...

  • Solid Corporate Citizens have Solid Profits.  // CMA Management;Apr2001, Vol. 75 Issue 2, p8 

    Presents the results of a 2001 survey of Canadian senior executives on the link between corporate social responsiblity (CSR) and reputation management, the public perception on CSR. Percentage of respondents who felt that reputation management has become a more important issue;...

  • Time For Corporate Responsibility 2.0.  // AirGuide Online.com;3/8/2010, p1 

    The article reports on the need for business executives to redefine their corporate responsibility.

  • The spirits of Corporate Social Responsibility: senior executive perceptions of the role of the firm in society in Germany, Hong Kong, Japan, South Korea and the USA. Witt, Michael A.; Redding, Gordon // Socio-Economic Review;Jan2012, Vol. 10 Issue 1, p109 

    We report our findings on cross-societal variations in values concerning Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) held by senior executives from five economies. We find that executives in all five economies are concerned with the roles of their firms in society, with those in Japan most so and...

  • Business Executives' Attitudes Toward Social Responsibility: Past and Present. Kinard, Jerry; Smith, Michael E.; Kinard, Brian R. // American Business Review;Jun2003, Vol. 21 Issue 2, p87 

    Examines business executives' attitudes toward social responsibility. Opposing views on social responsibility; Indication that social problems change over time; Suggestion that businesspeople view social problems as the joint responsibility of both government and private enterprise.


Read the Article


Sign out of this library

Other Topics