The Twilight of Corporate Strategy: A Comparative Ethical Critique (The Ruffin Series in Business Ethics) (英語) ハードカバー – 1992/9/1
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Nietzsche argued that ideas should be placed in the twilight between the daylight of continued usage and the darkness of irrelevance for humans. This volume distinguishes itself from other books on strategic management in that it explores the corporate strategy concept in an ethical twilight. Gilbert argues that the corporate strategy concept provides hope that the corporation can be interpreted as a context in which humans can flourish, even as the dominant use of that concept denies such hope.
"A rich and interesting work....the writing is clear and enlivened by a variety of literary devices."--Times Higher Education Supplement
"The five chapters are rich with metaphors that probe into the conventional wisdom which most accept as standard....This unique volume is recommended for upper-division undergraduate and graduate business students as well as practicing business executives."--Choice
"Daniel Gilbert's book points us in a direction that is worth studying. His notion of management responsibility is one of creating a "conducive context" in which people are central to organizational direction. This idea has promise for reopening a discussion of organizational purpose and direction that the field's founders--Andrews, Ansoff, Barnard, and Selznick, among others--knew was central to the study of one of humankind's most successful institutions, the modern corporation."--Academy of Management Review
"The book is well written and documented to attract scholarly attention."--Strategic Management Journal