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  • 1
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg
    Keywords: Wirtschaft ; Corporate Social Responsibility ; Controlling ; Nachhaltigkeit ; Unternehmenskultur ; Business ; Accounting ; Bookkeeping ; Business ethics ; Finance ; Business and Management ; Accounting ; Business Ethics ; Finance, general ; Corporate Social Responsibility ; Controlling ; Nachhaltigkeit ; Unternehmenskultur
    Type of Medium: Online Resource
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (XIV, 209 S. 54 Abb)
    ISBN: 9783662477021 , 9783662477014
    Series Statement: Management-Reihe Corporate Social Responsibility
    DDC: 657
    RVK:
    Language: German
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  • 2
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Berlin : Erich Schmidt Verlag
    Keywords: Unternehmen ; Nachhaltigkeit ; Wertorientiertes Management ; Corporate Social Responsibility ; Management ; Nachhaltigkeit ; Aufsatzsammlung ; Unternehmen ; Nachhaltigkeit ; Wertorientiertes Management ; Corporate Social Responsibility ; Management ; Nachhaltigkeit
    Type of Medium: Online Resource
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (XXXVI, 270 Seiten)
    Edition: 2., neu bearbeitete Auflage
    ISBN: 9783503163168
    RVK:
    RVK:
    RVK:
    RVK:
    Language: German
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  • 3
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Stuttgart, Germany : : Schäffer-Poeschel Verlag,
    Keywords: Corporation reports. ; Social responsibility of business. ; Electronic books.
    Type of Medium: Online Resource
    Pages: 1 online resource (343 pages)
    ISBN: 9783799268943 (e-book)
    DDC: 658.1512
    Parallel Title: Print version: Integrated reporting : Grundlagen, implementierung, praxisbeispiele.
    Language: German
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  • 4
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    Karlsruhe: Fraunhofer ISI
    Publication Date: 2018-01-19
    Description: [Hintergrund ...] In jüngster Zeit hat die Beschäftigung mit Transformationen hin zu einer Green Economy nicht nur im wissenschaftlichen Bereich, sondern auch in der politischen und gesellschaftlichen Diskussion zugenommen. So finden z. B. im Rahmen des Fachforums Nachhaltiges Wirtschaften, welches im Rahmen der Leitinitiative des FONA-Forschungsprogramms ins Leben gerufen und in die Hightech-Strategie der Bundesregierung eingebunden ist, Diskussionen und Austausch zwischen Politik, Wirtschaft, Wissenschaft und Zivilgesellschaft statt. Umso mehr ist es ein Anliegen, diese Diskussionen durch wissenschaftliche Auswertungen zu unterstützen. Daher wurde im Rahmen des Vorhabens „Wissenschaftliche Koordination Nachhaltiges Wirtschaften“ (NAWIKO), das den gleichnamigen Förderschwerpunkt des BMBF begleitet, vom Fraunhofer ISI eine „Metastudie zur Transformation der deutschen Wirtschaft hin zu einer Green Economy“ durchgeführt, in die Frau Prof. Dr. Günther mit einem Unterauftrag zur Auswertung einer Befragung der TU Dresden eingebunden wurde. Im Fokus der Metastudie standen die Auswertung von Daten und Studien zu Unternehmensperspektiven, zur Konsumentenperspektive, und schließlich Ansatzpunkte zur Entwicklung eines Indikatorensystems für Transformationen. Die verschiedenen Arbeitspakete der Studie sollen helfen, bestehende Wissenslücken zu schließen und neue Fragestellungen zu identifizieren. Im Folgenden werden die Ergebnisse der Arbeiten zusammengefasst und übergreifende Ergebnisse und Handlungsempfehlungen abgeleitet.
    Keywords: ddc:330
    Language: German
    Type: doc-type:workingPaper
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  • 5
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    Dresden: Technische Universität Dresden, Fakultät Wirtschaftswissenschaften
    Publication Date: 2020-01-28
    Description: Until recently "deceleration" has been little recognized as a technical term, or as an idea. However, it seems to be getting more attention now. For example the German magazine STERN dedicated a cover story to deceleration, in the Anglo-American world the "Quiet Life Hypothesis" is gaining followers, the "Heidelberger Club für Wirtschaft und Kultur" dedicated its annual meeting in 1998 to deceleration, and the competition for the German Study Award of the Körber Foundation in 2002 had the motto "Speed – the accelerated world." In Italy you can even study "Slow Food" and along German motorways you find signs with the slogan "be relaxed - just discover." Without any doubt, time is a decisive factor for the productivity and competitive advantages of companies. But more speed by continual, or even accelerated, acceleration may well be counter-productive and lead to an "acceleration paradox" - for example by product life cycles that are too short and therefore increase the share of R&D-costs or by "Pyrrhus" victories, that lead to "the winner's curse" instead of a stable market position. This acceleration paradox may show up in consumption, too. Consuming requires time and therefore competitors not only fight for their share of the consumers' cost budget, but also for their share of the consumers' time budget. It is this time budget, that must be split up into productive, consumptive and in all other leisure activities, such as going for a walk or playing chess, that are neither productive nor consumptive in an economic sense. The wide range of consumption goods in narrow markets and the increase in consumed goods and services together with the already mentioned shorter life cycles, e.g. of computers, cell phones or electronic equipment, are perceived by the consumers more and more as acceleration and personal burden. Speed can threaten the "happiness" of the consumers and so acceleration may become an "acceleration trap" for business and society. The term "deceleration" seems to be adequate for describing the opposite of acceleration. But is there truly a preference for deceleration in the society, and can deceleration become a paradigm in business management? These questions give the impulse for the research presented here by asking four questions and providing first answers: What are the reasons for acceleration in business and society? What have been the consequences of acceleration so far? Can deceleration contribute to sustainable management? Is there a preference for deceleration in society, and how can it be measured?
    Keywords: ddc:330 ; Deceleration ; Sustainable Management ; Experimental Economics ; Zeit ; Betriebliche Terminplanung ; Nachhaltige Entwicklung ; Willingness to pay ; Experiment ; Theorie
    Language: English
    Type: doc-type:workingPaper
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  • 6
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    Dresden: Technische Universität Dresden, Fakultät Wirtschaftswissenschaften
    Publication Date: 2020-01-28
    Description: Until recently "deceleration" has been little recognized as a technical term or as an idea, but now it seems to be getting more attention. Despite time is a decisive factor for the productivity and competitive advantages of companies continual acceleration may well be counter-productive and lead to an "acceleration paradox" – more of it not always is better. Three levels of the emergence and spread of the acceleration phenomenon can be distinguished: the macroeconomic, the microeconomic, and the motivational and behavioural level, all of them bearing, however, the danger of an "acceleration trap". Despite possible damages of acceleration deceleration processes usually seem only to be accepted if they are win-win strategies, i.e., if they have a positive impact on ecological and human targets and foster company interests at the same time. The study provides three case studies where win-win situations are realized. Going one step further, however, one can also find a preference for deceleration of agents if deceleration and economic goals are conflicting. How can the agents' willingness to pay for deceleration in such trade-off situations be measured? We do a first step in his direction with three experiments which were conducted at the Technical University of Dresden. In the first experimental setting the subjects are confronted with a trade-off between gaining a possibly higher financial reward by solving mental exercises more quickly and decelerating by taking refreshment brakes during the exercises at the expense of a potentially lower reward. In the second and the third settings subjects are virtually offered an accelerated and a decelerated alternative (more stress for higher income; more stress for faster technical progress of personal computers). The empirical evidence of all three experiments are fully consistent with the expectation that deceleration has a positive value to the subjects.
    Keywords: D12 ; C99 ; D01 ; C91 ; D24 ; ddc:330 ; Acceleration ; deceleration ; acceleration trap ; win-win strategy ; individual willingness to pay ; Zeit ; Betriebliche Terminplanung ; Nachhaltige Entwicklung ; Willingness to pay ; Experiment ; Theorie
    Language: English
    Type: doc-type:workingPaper
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