Consider the bank Wells Fargo, and describe how each of the following could be considered a stakeholder. Definition of Stakeholder: a person, group, organization, or system who affects or can be affected by an organization’s actions. A stakeholder is either an individual, group or organization who is impacted by the outcome of a project. They have an interest in the success of the project, and can be within or outside the organization that is sponsoring the project. Stakeholders can have a positive or negative influence on the project. Bank employees Community leaders School teachers College students Wells Fargo customers Securities […]
Perform an Internet search to identify at least two companies in different industries that have entered into outsourcing agreements with firms with specialized services. In addition, describe what value chain activities the companies have chosen to outsource. Do any of these outsourcing agreements seem likely to threaten any of the companies’ competitive capabilities?
More than 30 years ago, the President’s Crime Commission recommended that all police officers have an undergraduate degree. When the commission made this recommendation, there was very little research on policing (either on police work or on police officers). We have learned much more about policing since then. In light of this research, discuss the commission’s recommendation. 1) Is it a good strategy for improving policing? 2) What are the underlying assumptions of this approach? 3) What evidence do we have that it improves policing?
Research on-line auctions using the Internet. Using your research, Chapter 14, and the lecture for Chapter 14, answer the questions: why should you beware of “kid-bids” (bids by children)? What are other drawbacks to on-line auctions?
1. What drives stakeholder engagement? How is it done well? Why is it done? What are the various stages of stakeholder engagement and how are they characterized? 2. What are the types of stakeholders? What are the types of stakeholder power and how can they be used? 3. What is corporate social responsibility? What are its origins, what are the stages and elements of each stage, what are the arguments for and against it? 4. How has globalization changed society? What organizations have emerged and what role do they play? What are the arguments for and against globalization (e.g. the […]
The human resource employee benefits and compensation programs are built upon the in-depth evaluation of each position and the determination of its value within the construct of the organization. Job analysis is a critical component in this process. Another major part is market pricing, which assumes that the pay set by the employers is an accurate reflection of a job’s worth. Both parts are important to ensuring that equity in pay and compensation exists. In the event that equity and fairness are not always met for compensation and benefits, this could lead to employee dissatisfaction and retention problems. It is […]
1- Having concluded that potential jurors with certain characteristics would not be advantageous to their client, lawyers have two ways to try to get them disqualified in voir dire. What are they? 2- In committing fraud, Jo and Glen violated Texas, but not federal, civil and criminal law. What is dual federalism? Could Congress lawfully enact a statute providing that fraud is a federal crime? 3- The mens rea required to prove fraud is the intent to deceive someone regarding a material fact in order to induce them to make a purchasing decision. Explain the concept of mens rea.