Better Keepers of our Many Promises A Review of The Law of Small Things: Creating a Habit of Integrity in […]
[easyazon_image align=”left” height=”250″ identifier=”B07DBSK799″ locale=”US” src=”https://englewoodreview.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/07/511tfQom9IL.jpg” tag=”douloschristo-20″ width=”182″]I recently read this brief ebook, and appreciated the critical questions it posed: […]
The Moral Life of Corporations A Review of Compassion, Inc.: How Corporate America Blurs the Line Between What We Buy, […]
Looking back, perhaps with an eye to the future, Galambos believes “that America needed leaders who could manage the experts and do so in ways that served our national interests and were still consistent with American democratic values.” (219). While he found that “in business, as in government and the nonprofit sector, it took a combination of good leaders and professional expertise to keep an organization efficient as well as innovative” (238), in the end that is not enough. A society does need good leadership, but Galambos would do well to pay more attention to the issue of the character that a society’s narratives produce. The problem and the challenge is not leaders to manage the experts, but the ethos out of which the leaders and their experts operate. The innovative efficiency of experts needs more than a sprinkling of equity, it needs to be shaped by a story that attends to the top and the bottom as well as the middle–it needs community.
“Christian ‘Realism’ or a New Reality in Christ” A Review of Business for the Common Good: A Christian Vision for […]