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Lutz David (Holy Cross College, Indiana)
Financial Management and the Virtuous Life
Zarządzanie finansami a prawe życie
Przegląd Prawno-Ekonomiczny, 2017, nr 39, s. 285-300, rys., bibliogr. 17 poz.
Review of Law, Business & Economics
Słowa kluczowe
Zarządzanie, Finanse, Jakość życia, Styl życia, Religia, Kościół w społeczeństwie, Kościół katolicki, Rozwój
Management, Finance, Quality of life, Lifestyle, Religion, Church in society, Roman Catholic Church, Development
True happiness is not attained by becoming wealthy, but by living virtuously, that is, by pursuing personal excellence. Although we need money to obtain the necessities of life, money is not the purpose of our lives. Living a virtuous life does not mean sacrificing one's personal good, but rather recognizing that one's personal good is inseparable from the common good, the good of the communities to which one belongs. For business managers, the virtuous life means living virtuously not only outside the office, but also during working hours. Contributive justice directs acts of all the moral virtues to the common good; managerial prudence decides the appropriate means to good ends. For Christian managers, the virtuous life also includes the theological virtues: faith, hope and charity. (fragment of text)
Dostępne w
Biblioteka Szkoły Głównej Handlowej w Warszawie
Biblioteka Główna Uniwersytetu Ekonomicznego w Katowicach
Pełny tekst
  1. Alexandre Havard, Virtuous Leadership: An Agenda for Personal Excellence, 2nd Ed. (New Rochelle, New York: Scepter Publishers, 2014).
  2. Aristotle, Politics, I.
  3. Benedict XVI, Encyclical Letter Caritas in Veritate.
  4. Christopher W. Drapeau & John L. McIntosh, "USA Suicide: 2014 Official Final Data," Washington: American Association of Suicidology, 22 December 2015.
  5. Francis, Apostolic Exhortation Evangelii Gaudium.
  6. Francis, Encyclical Letter Laudato Si'.
  7. Haeyoun Park & Matthew Bloch, "How the Epidemic of Drug Overdose Deaths Ripples Across America," The New York Times, 18 January 2016.
  8. Josef Pieper, The Four Cardinal Virtues (Notre Dame, Indiana: University of Notre Dame Press, 1966).
  9. Joseph Burke, "Distributive Justice and Subsidiarity: The Firm and the State in the Social Order," Journal of Markets & Morality, 13:2 (2010).
  10. Lynn Stout, The Shareholder Value Myth: How Putting Shareholders First Harms Investors, Corporations, and the Public (San Francisco: Berrett-Koehler, 2012).
  11. Margaret M. Blair, Corporate Law and the Team Production Problem, in Claire A. Hill & Brett H. McDonnell, eds. Research Handbook on the Economics of Corporate Law (Cheltenham, UK & Northampton, Massachusetts: Edward Elgar, 2012).
  12. Michael C. Jensen & William H. Meckling, "Theory of the Firm: Managerial Behavior, Agency Costs, and Ownership Structure," Rev. Version, in Economics and Social Institutions: Insights from the Conferences on Analysis & Ideology, ed. Karl Brunner (Boston, Martinus Nijhoff, 1979).
  13. R. Edward Freeman, Strategic Management: A Stakeholder Approach (Boston: Pitman, 1984).
  14. Rupert J. Ederer, Economics as if God Matters (Lanham, Maryland: Scarecrow Press, 2011).
  15. Russell A. Butkus & Steve Kolmes, "Ecology and the Common Good: Sustainability and Catholic Social Teaching," Journal of Catholic Social Thought," (2007).
  16. Thomas Aquinas, Summa Theologiae.
  17. U.S. Catholic Bishops, Economic Justice for All: Pastoral Letter on Catholic Social Teaching and the U.S. Economy (Washington: U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops, 1986).
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