Download PDF The Cooperative Movement: Globalization from Below (Corporate Social Responsibility Series)

Free download. Book file PDF easily for everyone and every device. You can download and read online The Cooperative Movement: Globalization from Below (Corporate Social Responsibility Series) file PDF Book only if you are registered here. And also you can download or read online all Book PDF file that related with The Cooperative Movement: Globalization from Below (Corporate Social Responsibility Series) book. Happy reading The Cooperative Movement: Globalization from Below (Corporate Social Responsibility Series) Bookeveryone. Download file Free Book PDF The Cooperative Movement: Globalization from Below (Corporate Social Responsibility Series) at Complete PDF Library. This Book have some digital formats such us :paperbook, ebook, kindle, epub, fb2 and another formats. Here is The CompletePDF Book Library. It's free to register here to get Book file PDF The Cooperative Movement: Globalization from Below (Corporate Social Responsibility Series) Pocket Guide.

Globalization and Institutional Diversity

Great condition for a used book! Minimal wear. Shipped to over one million happy customers. See details. See all 3 pre-owned listings.

  • Related books and articles!
  • World Commission on the Social Dimension of Globalization: Globalization can and must change!
  • Globalization and Labor in Four Developing Regions: An Institutional Approach | SpringerLink.
  • Sacrifice the Living (The 1000 Souls)!
  • Gaston-Le-Grognon (French Edition)!
  • Addressing globalization begins at home.

Buy It Now. Add to cart. Williams , Hardcover. Be the first to write a review About this product. About this product Product Information This book, just begging to be written, is destined to be the classic that corrects the record. With its incisive analysis, it has convinced me that an elitist system has imposed a faulty view of cooperatives upon us. Richard Williams surveys the history of the cooperative movement from its origins in the 18th century and deals with the theory of cooperation, as contrasted with the "Standard Economic Model", based on competition.

The book contains the results of field studies of a number of successful cooperatives both in the developed and developing world. It includes insights from personal interviews of cooperative members and concludes by considering the successes and challenges of the cooperative movement as an alternative to the global neo-colonialism and imperialism that now characterizes free-market capitalist approaches to globalization. Cuneo A, et al. The growth of private label brands: a worldwide phenomenon? J Int Mark. Introduction to symposium on the changing role of supermarkets in global supply chains: from seedling to supermarket: Agri-food supply chains in transition.

Agric Hum Values. McKeon N. Food security governance : empowering communities, regulating corporations. London: Routledge; McCarthy D, Morling P. Using regulation as a last resort: Assessing the performance of voluntary approaches. Sandy: Royal Society for the Protection of Birds; United Nations. Oxford: Oxford University Press; The food industry and self-regulation: standards to promote success and to avoid public health failures.

Am J Public Health. Dorfman L, et al. Soda and tobacco industry corporate social responsibility campaigns: how do they compare? PLoS Med. Kraak VI, Story M.

The Cooperative Movement: Globalization from Below - Mr Richard C Williams - Google книги

An accountability evaluation for the industry's responsible use of brand mascots and licensed media characters to market a healthy diet to American children. Clapp J, Fuchs D. Corporate power in global agrifood governance. Agrifood corporations, global governance, and sustainability: a framework for analysis; pp.

Moodie R, et al. Profits and pandemics: prevention of harmful effects of tobacco, alcohol, and ultra-processed food and drink industries. Carroll AB. The four faces of corporate citizenship. Bus Soc Rev. A proposed approach to systematically identify and monitor the corporate political activity of the food industry with respect to public health using publicly available information. Access to Nutrition Index. Global Index Utrecht: Access to Nutrition Foundation; Access to Nutrition Foundation.

Access to Nutrition Index Investor Statement. Swinburn B, et al. Glanz K, et al. Healthy nutrition environments: concepts and measures. Am J Health Promot. Sacks, G. Methods: Supermarkets v1. Inside our supermarkets: Australia. Assessment of company policies and commitments related to obesity prevention and nutrition.

Melbourne: Deakin University; FTSE Russell. Robeco SAM. Dow Jones Sustainability Indices. United Nations Global Compact. Our mission. Office of the Ambassador at large for Corporate Social Responsibility. The French legislation on extra-financial reporting: built on consensus.

Global Reporting Initiative. G4 Sustainability reporting guidelines: Implementation manual. Amsterdam: Global Reporting Initiative; Acting in the Anthropocene: the EAT lancet commission. Corporate social responsibility: a case study of the top ten global retailers. EuroMed J Bus. Healthy eating and the UK's major food retailers: a case study in corporate social responsibility. Br Food J. Corporate social responsibility in food retailing. Int J Retail Distrib Manag. Souza-Monteiro D, Hooker N. Comparing UK food retailers corporate social responsibility strategies.

Corporate social responsibility: a review of the top US retailers. Corp Reput Rev. Molidor, J. Feldstein, and J. Figueiredo, Checked Out: How U. Story M, et al.

Creating healthy food and eating environments: policy and environmental approaches. Annu Rev Public Health. Forouzanfar MH, et al. Global, regional, and national comparative risk assessment of 79 behavioural, environmental and occupational, and metabolic risks or clusters of risks in countries, a systematic analysis for the global burden of disease study Cameron AJ, et al. Curr Nutr Rep. Adam A, Jensen JD. What is the effectiveness of obesity related interventions at retail grocery stores and supermarkets? White C. Food industry body admits that voluntary agreements lack punch.

Toward a just, nutritious, and sustainable food system: the false dichotomy of localism versus supercenterism. J Nutr. Chatzopoulou S. The dynamics of the transnational food chain regulatory governance: an analytical framework. Food and Agriculture Organization. Influencing food environments for healthy diets.

Rome: FAO; Public Health Association of Australia. A future for food. Healthy, sustainable, fair. Canberra: PHAA; Ni Mhurchu C, et al. Monitoring the availability of healthy and unhealthy foods and non-alcoholic beverages in community and consumer retail food environments globally. Global Powers of Retailing Transformative change, reinvigorated commerce. Australian edition. Sydney: Deloitte Touche Tohmatsu Limited; Fortune Magazine.

Fortune Healthy Food Partnership Communique. Devin B, Richards C. Food waste, power, and corporate social responsibility in the Australian food supply chain. United States Environmental Protection Agency. Sustainable management of food: Food recovery hierarchy. Loopstra R. Interventions to address household food insecurity in high-income countries. Middleton G, et al. The experiences and perceptions of food banks amongst users in high-income countries: an international scoping review.

Booth S, Whelan J. Hungry for change: the food banking industry in Australia. Caraher M, Furey S. Is it appropriate to use surplus food to feed people in hunger? Short-term band-aid to more deep rooted problems of poverty. Silvasti T. Food aid — Normalising the abnormal in Finland.

Article excerpt

Soc Policy Soc. Riches G. Food bank nations: Poverty, corporate charity and the right to food. New York: Routledge; Gustavsson J, et al. Global food losses and food waste. Extent, causes and prevention. Bagherzadeh, M. Inamura, and H. Jeong, Food waste along the food chain. Food Loss and Waste Protocol. Food loss and waste accounting and reporting standard. J Int Food Agribus Mark. Food promotions - guidance for retailers.

Tesco and society: Food waste hotspots. Brook, B. UK supermarket chain Tesco to ditch best-before dates. Scott C. Sustainably sourced junk food? Big food and the challenge of sustainable diets.

Glob Environ Politics. National Health and Medical Research Council. Australian Dietary Guidelines. Canberra: Commonwealth of Australia; Hadjikakou M. Trimming the excess: environmental impacts of discretionary food consumption in Australia. Ecol Econ. Ultra-processed family foods in Australia: nutrition claims, health claims and marketing techniques. Public Health Nutr. Monteiro CA, et al. The star shines bright. World Nutr. Dietary guidelines to nourish humanity and the planet in the twenty-first century.

A blueprint from Brazil. Food Climate Research Network. Governance in the global agro-food system: backlighting the role of transnational supermarket chains. Watchdogs and ombudsmen: monitoring the abuse of supermarket power. Supermarkets and agro-industrial foods. Food Culture Soc. Fuchs D, Kalfagianni A. Discursive power as a source of legitimation in food retail governance.

Nutrient profile of 23 packaged supermarket foods and non-alcoholic beverages in Australia and New Zealand. Household availability of ultra-processed foods and obesity in nineteen European countries. Pan American Health Organization. Globalization has motivated international enterprises to seek favorable manufacturing sites overseas.

Associated Data

The selection of these sites may deeply influence the consumers' general evaluation of products and their purchasing behavior. Furthermore, CSR is an effective means for firms to create favorable attitudes among their consumers [Groza et al.. However, the CSR of a particular firm in Asia failed in September when the San-lu Group sold tainted milk powder containing melamine to other countries.

Similarly, the CSR of a firm in Taiwan failed in when poison was used in human food products. Communities worldwide were shocked by these occurrences, and consumer health was severely affected. Brand awareness, which is one of the numerous product classifications in consumers' minds, is the main factor that affects consumers when they evaluate or purchase a product [Hoyer and Brown, ] and make purchasing decisions [Keller, ]. The literature of COO images claims that brands are an important explicit clue [Saeed, ; Lee et al.

This influence is particularly evident when product awareness is low [Wall et al. However, Ahmed and Astous [] maintained that brands greatly influence the perceived value of products when consumers make purchasing decisions, followed by COO images and price. Han and Terpstra [] showed that COM images exert a greater influence than brand name when consumers evaluate product qualities.