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Multinationals and Corporate Social Responsibility
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  • Cited by 28
  • Cited by
    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Ruggie, John Gerard 2017. Multinationals as global institution: Power, authority and relative autonomy. Regulation & Governance,


    Nowrot, Karsten 2017. European Yearbook of International Economic Law 2017. Vol. 8, Issue. , p. 381.

    da Costa, Karen and Aronsson-Storrier, Marie 2017. Corporate accountability in the Samarco chemical sludge disaster. Disaster Prevention and Management: An International Journal, p. 00.


    Whelan, Glen and Muthuri, Judy 2017. Chinese State-Owned Enterprises and Human Rights: The Importance of National and Intra-Organizational Pressures. Business & Society, Vol. 56, Issue. 5, p. 738.


    Regan, Milton C. 2016. Lawyers, Globalization, and Transnational Governance Regimes. Annual Review of Law and Social Science, Vol. 12, Issue. 1, p. 133.


    Oyevaar, Martin Vázquez-Brust, Diego and van Bommel, Harrie 2016. Globalization and Sustainable Development. p. 236.

    Kotzé, Louis J. 2016. Netherlands Yearbook of International Law 2015. p. 241.

    Ojasoo, Merle 2016. CSR reporting, stakeholder engagement and preventing hypocrisy through ethics audit. Journal of Global Entrepreneurship Research, Vol. 6, Issue. 1,


    Schrempf-Stirling, Judith 2016. State Power: Rethinking the Role of the State in Political Corporate Social Responsibility. Journal of Business Ethics,


    Sheehy, Benedict 2015. Defining CSR: Problems and Solutions. Journal of Business Ethics, Vol. 131, Issue. 3, p. 625.


    Scherer, Andreas Georg Palazzo, Guido and Trittin, Hannah 2015. Transnational Corporations and Transnational Governance. p. 355.

    Wettstein, Florian 2015. Normativity, Ethics, and the UN Guiding Principles on Business and Human Rights: A Critical Assessment. Journal of Human Rights, Vol. 14, Issue. 2, p. 162.


    Marcoux, Jean-Michel 2015. Études internationales, Droit international et Relations internationales : appel à une analyse interdisciplinaire de l’évolution de la codification des responsabilités des investisseurs étrangers. Études internationales, Vol. 46, Issue. 4, p. 467.


    Schrempf-Stirling, Judith and Wettstein, Florian 2015. Beyond Guilty Verdicts: Human Rights Litigation and its Impact on Corporations’ Human Rights Policies. Journal of Business Ethics,


    Amusan, Lere 2015. Imposed Socially Responsible Pricing on HIV/AIDS Drugs in Developing Areas. India Quarterly: A Journal of International Affairs, Vol. 71, Issue. 1, p. 67.


    Dine, Janet and Koutsias, Marios 2014. Company Law. p. 259.

    Frederick, Robert 2013. International Encyclopedia of Ethics.

    Metcalf, L. and Benn, S. 2012. The Corporation is Ailing Social Technology: Creating a ‘Fit for Purpose’ Design for Sustainability. Journal of Business Ethics, Vol. 111, Issue. 2, p. 195.


    Waagstein, Patricia Rinwigati 2011. The Mandatory Corporate Social Responsibility in Indonesia: Problems and Implications. Journal of Business Ethics, Vol. 98, Issue. 3, p. 455.


    Shum, Paul K. and Yam, Sharon L. 2011. Ethics and Law: Guiding the Invisible Hand to Correct Corporate Social Responsibility Externalities. Journal of Business Ethics, Vol. 98, Issue. 4, p. 549.


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    Multinationals and Corporate Social Responsibility
    • Online ISBN: 9780511494864
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511494864
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Book description

The 'corporate social responsibility' ('CSR') movement has been described as one of the most important social movements of our time. This book looks at what the CSR movement means for multinationals, for states and for international law. International law is often criticized for being too 'state-centred', and ill-equipped to deal with the challenges of globalization. However, drawing from many and varied examples of state, NGO and corporate practice, this 2006 book argues that, while international law has its limitations, it presents more opportunities for the CSR regulation of multinationals than many people assume. The main obstacles to better regulation are, therefore, not legal, but political.

Reviews

Review of the hardback:'This is by far the best book to date exploring various national and international legal means through which to improve the human rights performance of transnational firms. Zerk is thorough yet innovative, strongly committed to the realization of rights yet admirably flexible in how best to achieve that end. She examines the responsibilities of states and corporations in equal balance, concluding that neither can suffice by itself. This should be required reading for anyone concerned with these critical issues.'

John G. Ruggie - Kirkpatrick Professor of International Affairs and Director, Mossavar-Rahmani Center for Business and Government, Harvard University;UN Secretary-General's Special Representative for Business and Human Rights

Review of the hardback:'If you feel you need an insight into the debates that have shaped, and will certainly continue to shape, some of the international regulatory environment in the future, Jennifer Zerk's book … is a good source.'

Mallen Baker - Development Director for Business in the Community

Review of the hardback:'Jennifer Zerk is raising vital questions about the future governance and regulation of business. A new patchwork of codes, laws and regulations and multi-stakeholder agreements and private voluntary initiatives is beginning to emerge. With a lawyer's know-how but the breadth of a social scientist, Jennifer offers insight into the emerging shape of the rulebook for tomorrow's global company.'

Mark Goyder - Director, Tomorrow's Company

Review of the hardback:' … a refreshing and positive contribution to the legal perspective on the debate on CSR and the control of MNCs.'

Olufemi O. Amao

'Zerk has given a comprehensive overview of the current state of CSR from a legal perspective. Despite its complex subject matter, the book distils core issues down and makes them very clear to a reader unfamiliar with the issues facing multinational corporations and their role in fostering international human rights. … this work is a worthy addition to the academic literature in the field of corporate social responsibility. … Zerk has produced a strongly argued work worthy of serious consideration.'

Larry Catá - Backer, Law at the End of the Day

'… this book provides the reader with an insightful summation of the principal challenges faced in advancing the CSR regulatory agenda, why such progress is difficult and highlights a potential toolbox of tactics to advance corporate accountability for human rights and environmental abuses.'

Justine Nolan Source: The Modern Law Review

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