Suja Thomas is the Peer and Sarah Pedersen Professor of Law at Illinois and co-author of the book "Unequal: How America's Courts Undermine Discrimination Law." Thomas spoke with News Bureau business and law editor Phil Ciciora ...
With the rise of artificial intelligence and concern about its potential impact on jobs, U of T's Ajay Agrawal, Joshua Gans and Avi Goldfarb argue that human judgment will become an increasingly valuable skill.
From the C-suite to the White House, ethics and morality are in the headlines these days. The questions are age-old, but new research from the USC Marshall School of Business shows why some rule-breakers may get away with ...
People using smartphones are more likely to make rational and unemotional decisions compared to PC users when presented with a moral dilemma on their device, according to a new study from City, University of London.
New study shows that people who were encouraged to judge each other's morals cooperated better in groups
People value their moral reputation to such an extent that they will work to behave well and cooperate with each other rather than risk being judged negatively for their actions, according to new Stanford research.
What motivates people to contribute to trustful moral judgment, which is a public good yet tends to be costly? This is 'the moral free rider problem'. Mathematician Tatsuya Sasaki from University of Vienna and colleagues ...
New research by a professor at the University of Kansas School of Business finds the morality of consumer choices may hinge on perceptions of wealth and income.
On the seventh anniversary of the global financial crisis, a study has found that it may be possible, with specific ethics training, to improve the moral judgment of finance students.
They say you never get a second chance to make a first impression. When it comes to selling, that might be a good thing, suggests a new study in the Journal of Marketing.