By Peter Utting, José Carlos Marques (eds.)
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Major examples in the economy are business associations and trade unions, but they also exist in many other walks of life. ‘Networks’ are less formal than associations; they are unlikely to have a formal constitution or organization, and may not even have a name. Their members cooperate on an informal basis, and may derive strength from a capacity to pool strength for certain tasks. Major examples are found in the strong, but informal collaborative links often found among firms in the same or related industries within specific geographical areas.
Hopkins (2003); Holliday et al. (2002); Porter and van der Linde (1995); SustainAbility (2003). 9. See, for example, Cutler (2008); Greer and Bruno (1996); Klein (2000); International Forum on Globalization (2002); Richter (2001); Rowell (1996). 10. See, for example, Blowfield and Murray (2008); Braithwaite and Drahos (2000); Crane et al. (2008); Eade and Sayer (2006); Gibbon (2008); Levy (2008); Newell and Frynas (2007); Rittberger and Nettesheim (2008); Utting and Zammit (2006); Zammit (2003).
Key in this regard are legal and regulatory reforms associated with the corporate accountability movement. The relevance of both history and the role of the state are also emphasized by Ndangwa Noyoo who examines in Chapter 4 the historical evolution of CSR in Zambia. He identifies the contributions and limitations of CSR during the colonial, post-independence, neoliberal and post-structural adjustment periods. During previous eras, CSR was linked to public policy. During the colonial era, mining companies were expected to substitute for the European welfare state, providing welfare benefits for the white settler population to the exclusion of the local population.
Corporate Social Responsibility and Regulatory Governance: Towards Inclusive Development? by Peter Utting, José Carlos Marques (eds.)