"Darwinian" ethics emphasizes the survival of the fittest, and focuses on "fitness" as a way of thinking about ethical best practices. "Aristotelean" ethics emphasizes the "good life," and incorporates ethics into a way of thinking about, and living, a "good life." Which is more appropriate in today's workplace? This workshop examines real world cases through these two lenses. Participants will be invited to weigh in on their preferred approach to ethics.
|Important CPE Credit Information_READ BEFORE WEBCAST UPDATED (0.47 MB)||Available after Purchase|
|Handout (1.31 MB)||Available after Purchase|
|MICPA - GM CPE Intro Slide 10.24.2017 (0.20 MB)||1 Pages||Available after Purchase|
Dr. Albert Spalding is on the accounting faculty of the Mike Ilitch School of Business, where he teaches in the Master of Science in Accounting and MBA programs. “Bert” Spalding in an attorney-CPA and holds graduate degrees in business, law, psychology, philosophy and theology. He also holds the CFF (Certified in Financial Forensics) credential from the AICPA. His seminars and webinars are known for their emphasis on real world cases involving accountants who are faced with ethical and technical conflicts and dilemmas. Professor Spalding has authored several books and dozens of articles on ethics as well as on tax, forensic, fiduciary and financial accounting topics.
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