Promoting ethical behaviour and preventing wrongdoing in organisations : A rapid evidence assessment. / McDowall, Almuth ; Quinton, Paul; Brown, David; Carr, Indira; Glorney, Emily; Russell, Sophie ; Bharj, Natasha; Nash, Robert; Coyle, Adrian.

College of Policing. 2015, Technical report.

Research output: Other contribution

Published

Standard

Promoting ethical behaviour and preventing wrongdoing in organisations : A rapid evidence assessment. / McDowall, Almuth ; Quinton, Paul; Brown, David; Carr, Indira; Glorney, Emily; Russell, Sophie ; Bharj, Natasha; Nash, Robert; Coyle, Adrian.

College of Policing. 2015, Technical report.

Research output: Other contribution

Harvard

APA

McDowall, A., Quinton, P., Brown, D., Carr, I., Glorney, E., Russell, S., Bharj, N., Nash, R., & Coyle, A. (2015, Mar). Promoting ethical behaviour and preventing wrongdoing in organisations: A rapid evidence assessment. College of Policing. http://whatworks.college.police.uk/Research/Pages/Published.aspx

Vancouver

Author

McDowall, Almuth ; Quinton, Paul ; Brown, David ; Carr, Indira ; Glorney, Emily ; Russell, Sophie ; Bharj, Natasha ; Nash, Robert ; Coyle, Adrian. / Promoting ethical behaviour and preventing wrongdoing in organisations : A rapid evidence assessment. 2015. College of Policing.

BibTeX

@misc{3457f577f9c84ea6963946f84670f806,
title = "Promoting ethical behaviour and preventing wrongdoing in organisations: A rapid evidence assessment",
abstract = "This Rapid Evidence Assessment (REA), based on 57 studies carried out in policing and other professions, aimed to identify interventions, mechanisms and levers that might encourage ethical behaviour and prevent wrongdoing in organisations. Taken together, the evidence raises a number of possibilities for organisations for action, though no ready-made single solution was identified. The importance of strong and effective leadership – such as leaders being open, acting as role models, and also being {\textquoteleft}firm{\textquoteright} in terms of setting and enforcing standards – was highlighted as encouraging ethical behaviour, as well as being an essential ingredient for the successful implementation of interventions. Promising interventions tended to be broadly preventive or remedial in their approach, rather than focused on apprehending and disciplining those responsible for wrongdoing.",
author = "Almuth McDowall and Paul Quinton and David Brown and Indira Carr and Emily Glorney and Sophie Russell and Natasha Bharj and Robert Nash and Adrian Coyle",
year = "2015",
month = mar,
language = "English",
publisher = "College of Policing",
type = "Other",

}

RIS

TY - GEN

T1 - Promoting ethical behaviour and preventing wrongdoing in organisations

T2 - A rapid evidence assessment

AU - McDowall, Almuth

AU - Quinton, Paul

AU - Brown, David

AU - Carr, Indira

AU - Glorney, Emily

AU - Russell, Sophie

AU - Bharj, Natasha

AU - Nash, Robert

AU - Coyle, Adrian

PY - 2015/3

Y1 - 2015/3

N2 - This Rapid Evidence Assessment (REA), based on 57 studies carried out in policing and other professions, aimed to identify interventions, mechanisms and levers that might encourage ethical behaviour and prevent wrongdoing in organisations. Taken together, the evidence raises a number of possibilities for organisations for action, though no ready-made single solution was identified. The importance of strong and effective leadership – such as leaders being open, acting as role models, and also being ‘firm’ in terms of setting and enforcing standards – was highlighted as encouraging ethical behaviour, as well as being an essential ingredient for the successful implementation of interventions. Promising interventions tended to be broadly preventive or remedial in their approach, rather than focused on apprehending and disciplining those responsible for wrongdoing.

AB - This Rapid Evidence Assessment (REA), based on 57 studies carried out in policing and other professions, aimed to identify interventions, mechanisms and levers that might encourage ethical behaviour and prevent wrongdoing in organisations. Taken together, the evidence raises a number of possibilities for organisations for action, though no ready-made single solution was identified. The importance of strong and effective leadership – such as leaders being open, acting as role models, and also being ‘firm’ in terms of setting and enforcing standards – was highlighted as encouraging ethical behaviour, as well as being an essential ingredient for the successful implementation of interventions. Promising interventions tended to be broadly preventive or remedial in their approach, rather than focused on apprehending and disciplining those responsible for wrongdoing.

M3 - Other contribution

PB - College of Policing

ER -