Sojourners Magazine: January-February 2000
Subscribe to Sojourners for as little as $3.95!
The body of literature on business ethics is growing rapidly. Here are some resources that treat the subject soundly without making it seem that ethical decision-making is simple.
Participants in conversations about corporate responsibility and wages often use the same words to mean entirely different things.
As the old moral infrastructure crumbles, will faith take its place?
Jack Feldbaile, CEO of a large firm, describes a business decision that he feels highlights the tensions he faced as a Christian in business.
Many corporations in the global marketplace have severed their social contract with workers and local communities.
A growing number of Web sites focus on business ethics. Inc. Online’s Ethics Corner features links to articles on business ethics for Inc. magazine www.inc.com/extra/columns/ethics.
Judy Wicks sees her restaurant, the White Dog Cafe in Philadelphia, as an experiment in bringing business and social responsibility together.
Founded by a handful of Oklahoma farmers in 1903, family-owned First Bethany Bank & Trust recalls some of the finest traditions of small-town business.
I do not view myself as a contemplative. I’d say that I am a "seeker" of God. This seeking has been a lifelong process.
Mark's gospel offers an antidote to domesticated, superficial Christianity.
To be a contemplative has traditionally meant leaving the city for a quiet life of prayer.
The breakfast table was covered with birthday cards decoratively labeled "50," which meant somebody in our home had crossed the half-century mark. But who?
A school system cannot hope to solve school violence simply by increasing security.
The Spice Girls won't be remembered. Martin Luther King will.
Get out the garlic! Hef is back. That was the gist of a series of articles last summer and fall chronicling the return to the limelight of Playboy magazine founder Hugh Hefner.
An estimated 10 million Colombians—a quarter of the country’s population—took to the streets this fall in protests demanding an end to 40 years of armed conflict t
On September 29 President Clinton announced that the administration would erase 100 percent of the debt owed to the United States by 30 heavily indebted poor countries.
While the U.S. military has spent more than $30 million on its fortress-like base in Kosovo—complete with a Burger King—Kosovars themselves are left with a war-ravaged homeland...
What's good for General Motors---and other megacorporations---isn't necessarily good for the rest of us.
The U.S. State Department this fall cited Sudan as potentially subject to economic sanctions under the International Religious Freedom Act for its persecution of Christians and other religious groups.