***SOURCES TO BE USED WILL BE ATTACHED. PLEASE MAKE SURE TO MAINLY USE THESE***Step 1: Read the inst

  

***SOURCES TO BE USED WILL BE ATTACHED. PLEASE MAKE SURE TO MAINLY USE THESE***Step 1: Read the instructions to understand what is required.You are responsible for reading the instructions below prior to starting the exam to understanding the requirements and expectations of completing the exam. You are expected to use the course material to support the ideas and reasoning presented. Step 2: Instructions Students will answer in a question-answer format (only the question element and not the scenario). To answer these questions, you are required to do some external research but will also draw from the course material especially from the first several weeks of the course. All source materials must be properly cited using the APA. Not using the course material will negatively impact the grade.Step 3: Answer the following questions using the course material to support the reasoning.QUESTION 1 – Nissan Cars and the Case of the Missing Mexican Safety Features In a Mexican factory, Nissan produces two nearly identical car models that are the “bottom of the line for price point.” One car model is exported to the United States and the other is sold within Mexico. One key difference between the cars is that the Mexican model does not have shatter-proof windshields, airbags and antilock brakes as standard safety features. These features are legally required by U.S. law for newly manufactured cars. In Mexico, these features must be purchased as part of a luxury package that most Mexican car buyers find unaffordable. Both of these cars are produced on side-by-side assembly lines. When crash test dummies were tested on these two cars, the difference was life and death. The Mexican car got a zero safety score. Please review the content of the link below to better understand the dilemma: Ross, E. (2016, November 20). Crash test dummies show the difference between cars in Mexico and U.S. NPR. Retrieved from https://www.google.com/url?sa=t&rct=j&q=&esrc=s&source=web&cd=1&cad=rja&uact=8&ved=2ahUKEwidwJahr-nfAhWGk1kKHX3KCo0QFjAAegQICRAB&url=https%3A%2F%2Fwww.npr.org%2Fsections%2Fgoatsandsoda%2F2016%2F11%2F20%2F502346360%2Fcrash-test-dummies-show-the-difference-between-cars-in-mexico-and-u-s&usg=AOvVaw1HT3cDyCpgvUROloJmWgwj Nissan is not the only car manufacturer to have sold zero safety score cars in middle- and low-income countries around the world. Renault, Suzuki, Datsun, Ford, Fiat, Kia and Volkswagen have done the same. Given the fact that these two cars are produced with the same labor costs and in the same building, discuss what ethical arguments require Nissan (and the other car manufacturers identified above) to do more to install safety features on the cars sold in middle and low-income countries.Discuss the specific actions a car manufacturer would take to address the issue.QUESTION 2 – Europe’s Right to be Forgotten The search engine business is dominated by a few wealthy corporations. Google is the most used and wealthiest. In 2014, the European Court of Justice ordered Google and other search engine companies to create a procedural process whereby a person could request that a search engine link be removed from the Internet in Europe if it is “inaccurate, inadequate, irrelevant or excessive.” This right of a European citizen is known as “the right to be forgotten.” As of March 2018, 655,000 requests for removal of information have been made. Google has granted 43.4% of those requests. Most of the requests ask for removal of information and photographs on Facebook. Discuss the ethical dilemma presented by the Internet’s ability to make information readily available forever.Discuss the ethical arguments that can be made for businesses in the US to adopt the European processes. QUESTION 3 – Insider Trading Discuss the nature of the harm caused by insider trading.Outline an actual case of insider trading (state the facts, issue, dilemma and court’s decision) and explain how the case demonstrates the harm caused by insider trading. Step 4: Review the Exam Read the paper to ensure all required elements are present. Use the grading rubric to ensure that you gain the most points possible for this assignment.Proofread the paper for spelling and grammatical issues, and third person writing.Read the paper aloud as a first measure;Use the spell and grammar check in Word as a second measure. Step 5: Submit the exam in the Assignment Folder (The exam submitted to the Assignment Folder will be considered the student’s final product and therefore ready for grading by the instructor. It is incumbent upon the student to verify the assignment is the correct submission. No exceptions will be considered by the instructor).How to Set Up the Exam Create a Word or Rich Text Format (RTF) document that is double-spaced, 12-point font. The final product will cover all questions provided and should not exceed 5 pages in length excluding the title page and reference page. Write clearly and concisely with complete sentences and indented paragraphs. Completing the Exam In order to complete this exam, you will want to first read the module, Learn How to Support What You Write, as this assignment requires you to use the course material and research to support what you write. Also, Read and use the grading rubric while completing the exam to ensure all requirements are met that will lead to the highest possible grade.Third person writing is required. Third person means that there are no words such as “I, me, my, we, or us” (first person writing), nor is there use of “you or your” (second person writing). If uncertain how to write in the third person, view this link: http://www.quickanddirtytips.com/education/grammar/first-second-and-third-person.Contractions are not used in business writing, so do not use them.Paraphrase and do not use direct quotation marks. Paraphrase means you do not use more than four consecutive words from a source document. Instead put a passage from a source document into your own words and attribute the passage to the source document. Not using direct quotation marks means that there should be no passages with quotation marks and instead the source material is paraphrased as stated above. Note that a reference within a reference list cannot exist without an associated in-text citation and vice versa. You may not use more than four consecutive words from a source document, as doing so would require direct quotation marks. Changing words from a passage does not exclude the passage from having quotation marks. If more than four consecutive words are used from source documents, this material will not be included in the grade and could lead to allegations of academic dishonesty.You are expected to use the case scenarios, research and weekly course material to develop the analysis and support the reasoning. Material used from a source document must be cited and referenced. A reference within a reference list cannot exist without an associated in-text citation and vice versa. Changing words from a passage does not exclude the passage from having quotation marks. If more than four consecutive words are used from source documents, this material will not be included in the grade and could lead to allegations of academic dishonesty.Use in-text citations and provide a reference list that contains the reference associated with each in-text citation.The only book you may use is the course eBook. You may not use a dictionary or Wikipedia.Provide the page or paragraph number in every in-text citation presented. If the eBook does not have pages, provide the chapter title and topic heading. Note that this is not an APA requirement but an Attention to Instructions requirement.
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SOURCES TO BE USED FOR FINAL EXAM
WEEK1-




Theme 1: What is Ethics?
Ethics is concerned with distinguishing between good and evil in the world, between
right and wrong human actions, and between virtuous and non-virtuous
characteristics of people. Ethics is the study of basic concepts and fundamental
principles of decent human conduct. It includes the study of universal values such as
the essential equality of all men and women, human or natural rights, obedience to
the law of land, concern for health and safety, and, increasingly, also for the natural
environment. Similarly, business ethics is the study of how businesses and
individuals define and construct values and moral behavior in the conduct of
business.
Read/View:
The Business Ethics Workshop (2012) Washington, DC: The Saylor Foundation
Chapter 1: What Is Business Ethics? (pages 4-32)
Ethical Issues, Ethical Dilemmas, & Legal Issues
Theme 2: Why Ethics Matters?
Culture: The Key to Corporate Governance
Corporate culture: The second ingredient in a world-class ethics and compliance
program
The Firm’s Stakeholders
WEEK2-








Theme 1: The Importance of Ethical Theory to Making Ethical Decisions in
Business
The study of concepts such as justice, good and evil behavior, moral right and wrong,
values and mores have been the fodder of theologists, philosophers and legal
scholars for centuries. Understanding some of the major theories will help to answers
ethical dilemmas that occur in the workplace today.
The Business Ethics Workshop (2012) Washington, DC: The Saylor Foundation
Chapter 3: Theories of Consequence Ethics: Traditional Tools for Making Decisions
in Business When the Ends Justify the Means (pages 91-125)
Utilitarianism
The Business Ethics Workshop (2012) Washington, DC: The Saylor Foundation
Chapter 4: Theories Responding to the Challenge of Cultural Relativism (pages 137176)
Aristotle & Virtue Theory
Kantian Ethics in a Nutshell: The Moral Philosophy of Immanuel Kant
[For additional information on ethical theories, see Course Resources under Content]
Theme 2: Ethical Issues Surrounding Banking & Investment Activity
The two-year Wells Fargo horror story just won’t end
Tippee Insider Trading after Newman and Salman : Why Knowledge Is Not Always
Your
Insider Trading: Examining Tipper and Tippee Liability




60 Minutes Flash Boys – High Frequency Trading
Socially-Responsible Investing for Long Term Safety and Returns: Tom Van Dyck at
TEDxNewWallStreet
Why Creating Wealth Is Not Exploitative
What’s in a Name? Regulation Best Interest v. Fiduciary
WEEK3-



















Theme 1: Safety/Civility
Your Person
OSHA’s Wall of Shame: Agency Targets ‘Severe Violators’
The Top 10 Bizarre Workers’ Compensation Cases for 2015
Your Psyche
Kareem Hunt faces more than baseline six-game suspension
The silent killer of workplace happiness, productivity, and health is a lack of basic
civility
Chris Porath – “Mastering Civility: A Manifesto in the Workplace,” WJLA Interview
Your Money
Thinking About Using Payroll Debit Cards? Read This First
New Overtime Rules Suspended for Now
Are ESOPs Good Retirement Plans?
Theme 2: Freedom From Discrimination
Illegal Discrimination
The Pregnancy Discrimination Act and the Supreme Court: A Legal Analysis of Young
v. U nited Parcel S ervice
Legal discrimination in four letters: BFOQ
The strange loophole that lets Hooters hire only female servers
Is it okay to hire cooks to match the cuisine? (part I)
Resources Legal Alerts Newsletters Articles Blogs Mobile Apps Subject-Matter
Booklets State Law Guides Newsletter PDF EEOC Settles Beef With Restaurant
Legal Discrimination
The Hidden Obstacle to Great Corporate Culture: Unconscious Bias
Former Hooters Waitress Awarded $250,000 in Racial Discrimination Case
Lifestyle Discrimination: Is it Legal?
8 Ways Employers Can Discriminate Against Workers – Legally
Anne Arundel Medical Center Won’t Hire Smokers In The Future
Pay Transparency Is The Solution To The Pay Gap: Here’s One Company’s Success
Story

If a Law Bars Asking Your Past Salary, Does It Help or Hurt?





Employers Must Use Caution When Basing Pay Decisions On Prior Salary History
Schumpeter: ESOP – When Workers Are Owners
Employee Rights When Working for Multinational Employers
EU to push for 40% quota for women on company boards
EU workplace headscarf ban ‘can be legal’, says ECJ
WEEK4-
Theme 1: Pharmaceutical Industry
















The Importance of Patents: It Pays to Know Patent Rules
Why Patent Protection In The Drug Industry Is Out Of Control
Is a Patent a Monopoly? —Antitrust Considerations
First-To-File Patent Law Is Imminent, But What Will It Mean?
Theme 2: Products of Liability
Off-label Use: The Fine Line Between Illegal Promotion and Useful Information
The Danger Of Loosely Regulated Supplements
Unregulated supplements send thousands to hospital each year
The ethics of global clinical trials In developing countries, participation in clinical trials
is sometimes the only way to access medical treatment. What should be done to
avoid exploitation of disad
IRB Considerations for Investigator – Initiated Research
Supreme Court lets pay-to-delay ruling against pharma stand
Appendix K Antibiotics In Animal Feeds
Ethical dimensions of the prescription opioid abuse crisis
The War on Opioids: An Ethical Perspective
Theme 3: Whistleblowing
What’s Ethical About Whistleblowing?
5 famous whistleblowers who risked everything
Our Successful Whistleblower Cases
WEEK5-
Theme 1: Ethical Issues Related to Marketing
Offensive/Exploitive/Insensitive/Violent—short of illegal













The Most Offensive Urban Outfitters Products to Ever Exist
Sorry About That: Wells Fargo to End Ads Suggesting Science Over Arts
Update: Hyundai Apologizes For Car Ad Depicting Attempted Suicide
Ikea apologises over removal of women from Saudi Arabia catalogue
False Claims to Making One Healthier, Richer, Younger–illegal
14 False Advertising Scandals That Cost Brands Millions
Controversial Lollipop Ad Goes Up in Times Square
FTC to Crack Down on Deceptive Weight-Loss Ads
The fall of “anti-aging” skin care
FTC Action Puts Deceptive Marketer Out of the Debt Relief Business
Federal Trade Commission Act Section 5: Unfair or Deceptive Acts or Practices
Exploitive/Dangerous to Children & Vulnerable Populations
Exploitative Advertising Campaigns are Targeting our Children
Monster drinks: Are the energy drinks marketed to children?
E-Cigarette Ads Target Millions of Kids, CDC Says















Study eyes candy-flavored e-cigarette ads targeted to kids
Stealth Advertising/Conflicts of Interest/Biased Reviewers
Astroturfing: Government shills are flooding the web
The Never-Ending War on Fake Reviews
The Real Problem with Mommy Bloggers
Theme 2: Ethical Issues Related to Brand Protection
Controversial Ingredients and Testing of Ingredients
Controversial caffeinated products
5 Lessons Learned From Mattel’s Lead Paint Crisis
Doing Well By Doing Good
Choking Hazards: Are Current Product Testing Methods for Small Parts Adequate?
Animal Antibiotics
Assembly & Manufacturing Problems
An Empirical Examination of a Multinational Ethical Dilemma: The Issue of Child
Labor
Ethical diamonds: What Conscientious Consumers Need to Know
Conflict Minerals and Firms’ Ignorance Over Their Supply Chains
Consumer Privacy
Tim Cook to talk consumer privacy and data ethics at European data protection
conference later this month
Pricing
Uber’s Surge Pricing: Is it Ethical?
Theme 3: Ethical Issues Related to Food & Drink Production
At sentencing, cantaloupe growers apologize for deadly
listeria outbreak



For first time, company owner faces life sentence for food poisoning outbreak
Business Ethics Alive: Blue Bell vs Peanut Corporation of America
2.5 million pounds of taquitos recalled for salmonella, listeria concerns
WEEK6-








Theme 1: Emerging Technology
Jennifer Golbeck The curly fry conundrum Why social media likes say more than you
might think
Bias already exists in search engine results, and it’s only going to get worse
Facebook has revealed the hyper-specific internal rules it uses to police content
Net neutrality rules are likely doomed, but the debate isn’t going away
California is on the verge of passing a sweeping new online privacy law targeting
Facebook, Google and other tech giants
Theme 2: Data Protection
The Complicated Ethics of Data-Breach Disclosure
Equifax Breach Exposed More Consumer Data Than First Disclosed
The cost of data security: Are cybersecurity investments worth it?









The ethics of Hacking 101
US v Europe – a cultural gap on the right to be forgotten
Tracking The Trackers
What happens to your digital assets when you die?
Theme 3: Privacy
Technology as a Threat to Privacy: Ethical Challenges to the Information Profession
FDA medical device plan zeros in on cybersecurity, public-private partnership
Ethics and advanced medical devices: Do we need a new approach?
Consumer Privacy Bill of Rights—not the law
European Union hits Google with record $5 billion fine in Android antitrust case
The 10 Largest Data Security Breaches of 2018 (So Far)
WEEK7-
Theme 1: Ethical Issues Related to the Environment













The Business Ethics Workshop (2012) Washington, DC: The Saylor Foundation
Chapter 14: The Green Office: Economics and the Environment (pages 627-664)
What is Environmental History
Environmental Ethics?
Perdue Farms Changes Rules for Chicken Care
When some US firms move production overseas, they also offshore their pollution
Fracking Is Dangerous To Your Health — Here’s Why
Global Scarcity: Scramble for Dwindling Natural Resources
The Needs of 7 Billion People
Deforestation: Facts, Causes & Effects
Environmental Racism
Theme 2: Sustainable Business Practices
Stepping Towards Sustainable Business: An Evaluation of Waste Minimization
Practices in US Manufacturing
A Corporate Model of Sustainable Business Practices
Environmental Sustainability in Business
WEEK8-
Theme 1: Global Business Ethics

Global Business Ethics
Theme 2: Foreign Corrupt Practices Act



US Foreign Corrupt Practices Act (FCPA) Summary
US Foreign Corrupt Practices Act (FCPA) Full Text
The Foreign Corrupt Practices Act: An Overview
Sub Theme 1: Operating in China
The Ten Principles For Doing Business In China

















A Pocket Guide to Doing Business in China
The Compromises That Companies Make to Do Business in China
Sub Theme 2: Operating in India
Doing Business in India
How To Do Business In India
20 Essential Tips for Doing Business with India
Sub Theme 3: Operating in Latin America
Doing Business in Latin America
What are the top risks to doing business in Latin America?
Doing Business in Latin America Handbook
Sub Theme 4: Operating in Russia
Comparing Business Ethics in Russia to the US
Navigating the Complexities of Doing Business in Russia
Overseas Business Risk – Russia
Sub Theme 5: Operating in Africa
16 Challenges of Doing Business in Africa… Oh Man!
Ethical challenges for South African business – Mark Lamberti
Business in Africa: The risks, rewards And challenges
Role of Government in Regulating Business Ethics
The Ethics of Redistribution

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