Step 1: Reflect on where you were at the beginning of this course regarding thoughts on ethical management. Step 2: Review the Course Learning Outlines from our syllabus. Step 3: Analyze where you are now at the end of this course. Do you feel you were able to meet the learning outcomes? 1) Can you examine and determine your own personal moral standards? 2) Can you differentiate major values, ethical principles and ethical theories encountered in the practice of management? 3) Can you demonstrate critical thinking skills by analyzing case studies on ethical dilemmas? 4) Can you apply ethical theories and decision-making tools in future managerial situations? Step 4: Discuss one concept you will take with you from this course and apply to your personal life or workplace. Step 5: Suggest ideas and recommendations for future courses 1) What teaching style works for you? 2) What activities were beneficial for you? 3) Which of the readings were of particular interest to you? 4) What other suggestions do you have to make this course better?
Step 1: Reflect on where you were at the beginning of this course regarding thoughts on ethical management. Step 2: Review the Course Learning Outlines from our syllabus. Step 3: Analyze where you are
MGT 3354-Management Ethics-Online Chris Warner, [email protected] 763-412-5430 Course Information Description: Study of the application of ethical principles to problems encountered in management. Confrontation of the problems is preceded by inquiry into the nature of human interaction in general and management in particular. Other topics include: obligation of the manager to a number of clients or spheres of responsibility, including employees and clients of the organization; rights and obligations of employers and employees; and discrimination, liability and advertising. Credits: 4 credits Meetings: Online Required Materials Required Texts: Business Ethics: Ethical Decision Making and Cases, 12th Edition by Ferrell, Fraedrich & Ferrell ISBN-13: 978-1337614436 Other texts may be assigned. School of Business & Technology’s Mission and Program Learning Outcomes “We develop leaders who embody the values of the School of Business & Technology and demonstrate consistently the highest levels of ethical decision-making, social responsibility, global awareness, and professional excellence.” Upon completion of the Management Program, students should be able to: 1) Apply ethical behaviors in the practice of management 2) Demonstrate oral and written communication skills 3) Develop problem-solving skills 4) Apply the required skills to develop effective group and team dynamics 5) Relate the global environment to management theories 6) Apply the essentials of effectively supervising people in organizations Course Outcomes Upon completion of this course, students should be able to:1) Examine and determine their own personal moral standards2) Differentiate major values, ethical principles and ethical theories encountered in the practice of management 3) Demonstrate critical thinking skills by analyzing case studies on ethical dilemmas4) Apply ethical theories and decision-making tools in future managerial situations Assessment This course attempts to apply the following definitions to the letter grades assigned at the end of the course: A = Excellent (superior mastery) B = Very Good (thorough mastery) C = Average (acceptable mastery) D = Below Average (incomplete mastery) F = Fail (non-mastery) Grading Scale: 96-100% A 73-77% C 93-95 A- 70-72 C- 90-92 B+ 68-69 D+ 85-89 B 63-67 D 82-84 B- 60-62 D- 78-81 C+ 0-59 F Weekly Assignments Unit/Week Chapter Readings Points Assignment Unit 1 Chapter 1 The Importance of Business Ethics Chapter 6 Individual Factors: Philosophies and Values 40 Popular Ethical Theories Research paper-4 pages Unit 2 Chapter 5 Ethical Decision Making Chapter 2 Stakeholder Relationships 40 Personal Values Research Paper- 4 pages Unit 3 Chapter 7 Organizational Factors Chapter 8 Managing and Controlling Ethics Programs 30 Organizational Values Research Paper – 3 pages Unit 4 Chapter 3 Emerging BE Issues 20 Case Study Paper- 2 pages Unit 5 Chapter 5 The Institutialization Of BE 50 Point/Counter Point Research Paper – 5 pages Unit 6 Chapter 10 Globalization of Ethical Decision Making 20 Ethics in the News Paper – 2 pages Unit 7 Chapter 11 Ethical Leadership 40 Ethical Leadership Research Paper – 4 pages Unit 8 Chapter 12 Sustainability 50 Reflection paper Every week will include an online discussion worth 10 points each (8 weeks x 10 points = 80 points) 160 Weekly Discussions Total points 450 Benedictine Liberal Arts Education – Writing Intensive College Outcome: Personal and Social Responsibility Approach problems and issues from an interdisciplinary perspective and work to resolve ethical and social issues. Demonstrate respect and understanding of differing points of view. Management Ethics enables students from all disciplines to share personal values and help each other see our diverse world from many different perspectives. Students are encouraged to listen to each other respectfully in order to consider both sides of an ethical issue. Course Outcomes #1, #2; Program Outcomes #1, #4, #5 College Outcome: Intellectual and Foundational Skills Write and speak clearly and effectively. Move from intuition into insight through investigation and critical reflection. Management Ethics students are required to demonstrate their written communication skills through major papers as well as articulate research findings, recommendations and personal values in oral presentations. This is a course that challenges students to use their critical thinking skills as well as defend their decisions based on analytical reasoning. Course outcomes: #1, #3; Program Outcomes #2, #3, #6 Pathway WI. Writing Intensive Apply liberal arts skills and values developed in major field to a body of subject matter outside major. Further develop and practice writing skills essential to personal and professional growth. Management Ethics is an upper division intensive writing course that offers opportunities for students to write about personal values and experiences as well as gather information, analyze the findings, develop arguments and offer managerial recommendations. The major papers assist students in further development of professional writing skills. Course outcomes: #1, #3, #4; Program Outcome #2 General Policies ATTENDANCE Not all class learning is/can be evaluated by an exam. Your interaction with both your instructor and other students during class is critical to both your learning and to your growth as a professional. The instructor takes attendance each class period and records it in Blackboard. This is both for your information and the instructor’s. This course is a rigorous course and each class session builds on what was learned in the previous session so attendance is extremely important. Students will be responsible for all material covered in the class (including syllabus changes) whether or not they are present. LATE and MAKE-UP WORK All assignments are due as announced. No late assignments will be accepted and no make-up exams will be given. Personal emergencies will be handled on an individual basis. If absent for a verifiable emergency, you must contact the instructor before the next class meeting. ACADEMIC (DIS)HONESTY POLICY Academic honesty and integrity are highly valued in our campus community. Academic honesty directly concerns ethical behaviors which affect both the academic environment and the civic community. Academic dishonestly seriously violates the integrity of the academic enterprise and will not be tolerated at St. Scholastica. The full text of the CSS Academic Honesty Policy is found in the Student Handbook or online at EQUAL ACCESS and Accommodations Students with disabilities, chronic medical conditions, and/or injury from active military service are entitled to appropriate and reasonable accommodations and auxiliary aids through The Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973.  It is the student’s responsibility to notify the Center for Equal Access as soon as possible to ensure that such accommodations are implemented in a timely fashion.  For more information or to begin the process of obtaining accommodations, please check out The Center for Equal Access on my.css or email [email protected]. Required Reporting & Confidential Resources   The College of St. Scholastica values its ability to provide a safe and nondiscriminatory educational environment for students.  Faculty and staff are required to report any misconduct including sexual assault, domestic violence, dating violence and stalking; as well as any discrimination, harassment or bias of a protected class.   Generally, academic/classroom writing assignments, disclosures in climate surveys, discussions, human subjects research, or at events such as “Take Back the Night” marches or speak-outs are not instances that require a report to Equal Opportunity Compliance/Title IX.  All other instances (email communications, meetings, etc.) fall under the required reporting.   To report any violations of the Equal Opportunity and Nondiscrimination Policy go to the online report form or search report form in my.css, the Title IX webpage, Violence Intervention and Prevention, or the Office of Equity, Diversity and Inclusion.  For additional information, contact Melissa Watschke, Equal Opportunity Compliance Manager/Title IX Coordinator at [email protected] Students Seeking Campus Confidential Support are encouraged to contact: Counseling Services (T2150) 218-723-6085; [email protected] Student Health Services (Somers 47) 218-723-6282 Saints Assistance Program Download the iConnectYou mobile app Apple or Google Play store ·       Register using the passcode 147211 to text or video chat with a mental health professional Non-confidential support resources: Violence Intervention and Prevention 218-733-2227 Office of Equity, Diversity and Inclusion [email protected] or 218-723-6453 Military Service State laws protect military students from academic punishment due to service. Students who serve on active duty, in the National Guard, or in the reserves and an aspect of their service makes it difficult to complete requirements of the course due to deployments, activations, extended trainings, etc. are encouraged to connect with Jessica Johnston, Military Student Support Director, at [email protected] or (218) 723-6645 to make related arrangements. “There is no right way to do a wrong thing.” — K. Blanchard

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