Everyone wants to behave in an ethical manner in the workplace. Behaving ethically benefits both the organization and its employees. However, research tells us that even when we think we are on our best behavior, our humanness and biases show. Dolly Chugh, associate professor at New York University, Stern School of Business and author of Ethical Learning: Releasing the Moral Unicorn, shares her expertise on creating an ethical business environment.
In this course, Chugh discusses various ethical issues. She defines bounded ethicality and compares it to bounded rationality. She talks about how we can be biased in our own favor even when we think we are acting ethically, and the effect of human bias on organizations and how they function. She offers advice for organizations wanting to foster collaborative efforts and talks about things to consider during negotiations, including prioritizing concerns and goals. She discusses how marriage structure relates to workplace behavior, particularly its fallout on how women are treated in business. Chugh also discusses the meaning of “implicit social cognition”.
Who Should Attend
- Team Leaders
- Business Heads
- HR Professionals
This self-paced e-learning course is based on an exclusive interview with Dolly Chugh, associate professor, Department of Management and Organizations, Stern School of Business.
- The concept of bounded ethicality and biased behavior
- Organizations and collaboration
- Primary concepts of effective negotiation
- Marriage structure and behavior in the workplace
- Implicit social cognition
- "Bounded Ethicality"
- Understanding “Bounded Ethicality”
- Biases In Our Behavior
- The Blind Spots
- Bounded Awareness
- Implicit Social Cognition
- Marriage Structures Affect Behavior In The Workplace
- Encouraging Collaboration
- Structuring To Encourage Collaboration
- Concepts Of Effective Negotiation
- Advice To Young People
- CategoryPeople & HR Management
- Duration37 min
- CompetenciesWork EthicBuilding Collaborative Relationships
Dolly Chugh Associate Professor - NYU