The proliferation of high profile criminal cases involving the business community has served to reinforce the need for Business students to have a firm grounding in both critical and ethical thinking. However, the post-secondary sector has not consistently defined these terms in relation to programming outcomes, instruction, and assessment, nor have they necessarily considered the implications of the connectedness of the two terms. This paper looks at the practicalities involved in infusing both critical and ethical thinking skills into Business and Management programs at the post-secondary level.
|Keywords:||Critical Thinking, Ethical Reasoning|
Associate Professor, Faculty of Education, Concordia University College of Alberta, Edmonton, Alberta, Canada
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