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Schedule -- Spring 2021
Section -01 = Mondays 2:30-5:20p.m.
Section -02 = Tuesdays 8:30-11:20a.m.

This capstone course integrates previous learning from the business degree program with an investigation of the interdependence of business and society, particularly corporate social responsibility, business ethics, socially responsive management, Indigenization, globalization and managing in an ever-changing environment. Students will develop skills in applied research to gain advanced knowledge on specific business topics culminating in the creation and sharing of a research project.

  • Clearly express opinions on corporate governance, corporate social responsibility (CSR) and ethics within small and large groups.
  • Discuss the interdependence of corporations and society.
  • Explain why stakeholder expectations are increasingly important to organizations and their managers.
  • Evaluate responsiveness of corporations and their managers to issues of corporate social responsibility, corporate governance, and ethics, then make recommendations on improving performance.
  • Explain the ethical problems that business face and propose ways to improve ethical performance.
  • Discuss global issues with regard to CSR.
  • Discuss the organizational elements of effective environmental management.
  • Analyze corporate governance in Canadian and international businesses today and the changing power of stakeholders.
  • Explain the value of strategic philanthropy to organizations and communities.
  • Identify and discuss social and ethical concerns arising from rapid technological changes.

  • Identify potential root causes of local/global problems and how they affect local/global cultures, economies, politics, and policies;
  • Assess and evaluate individual and collective responsibilities within a diverse and interconnected global society;
  • Apply concepts of sustainable development to address sustainability challenges in a global context;
  • Synthesize a range of differing community perspectives on ethics and justice and explain how these perspectives can inform structural change;
  • Explain how contexts (e.g. cultural, historical, colonial, economic, technological) shape identity formation and social structures.