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The Gender Differences Effects On Corporate Social Responsibility (Csr)





Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) refers to company's activities through which they need to contribute to the society well-being. Companies which are socially responsible operate their business in such way stakeholders requirements are a meet as well as ethical, legal, economical and philanthropic expectations toward the society where companies operates. Moreover, businesses decisions and strategies should take into consideration and should act with more responsibility to shareholders, customers, employees, and suppliers. Company's responsibility is more than just legal and economic responsibility. Companies including CSR into their business strategies increase their competitiveness alongside other benefits. Regardless of the heated debates which have been taking place between academics, researchers, scholars, and corporate executives, CSR concept remains open to a range of definitions As well as understanding. This paper aim is to theoretically investigate how differences in gender effect on corporate social responsibility activities with impact on companies’ performance in developing countries. In order to achieve the paper aim, following the literature on CSR and research background, comprehensive research framework was developed. Despite the fact that CSR have been debated on many topics, the gender differences effects on CSR in developing countries is scarce. To fill in this gap, this paper developed a conceptual research framework that enhance the literature on CSR as regard the differences linking male and female’s orientation toward CSR activities.

Suggested Citation

  • Liliana Nicoleta Simionescu, 2015. "The Gender Differences Effects On Corporate Social Responsibility (Csr)," Annals - Economy Series, Constantin Brancusi University, Faculty of Economics, vol. 3, pages 170-175, June.
  • Handle: RePEc:cbu:jrnlec:y:2015:v:3:p:170-175

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    References listed on IDEAS

    1. Manuel Castelo Branco & Catarina Delgado, 2011. "Research on corporate social responsibility and disclosure in Portugal," Social Responsibility Journal, Emerald Group Publishing, vol. 7(2), pages 202-217, June.
    2. J.P. Gond & A. El Akremi & J. Igalens & V. Swaen, 2011. "A corporate social responsibility," Post-Print hal-00826426, HAL.
    3. Manuel Castelo Branco & Catarina Delgado, 2011. "Research on corporate social responsibility and disclosure in Portugal," Social Responsibility Journal, Emerald Group Publishing, vol. 7(2), pages 202-217, July.
    4. Laura-Gabriela CONSTANTIN, 2014. "Catastrophe Bonds. From Structure to Strategy – A Cluster Analysis at European Level," Economia. Seria Management, Faculty of Management, Academy of Economic Studies, Bucharest, Romania, vol. 17(2), pages 304-317, December.
    5. Liliana Nicoleta SIMIONESCU & Ștefan Cristian GHERGHINA, 2014. "Corporate social responsibility and corporate performance: empirical evidence from a panel of the Bucharest Stock Exchange listed companies," Management & Marketing, Economic Publishing House, vol. 9(4), Winter.
    6. Rajat Panwar & Eric Hansen & Roy Anderson, 2010. "Students' perceptions regarding CSR success of the US forest products industry," Social Responsibility Journal, Emerald Group Publishing, vol. 6(1), pages 18-32, March.
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