The Magazine of Corporate Responsibility

Tag Archive for ‘Elie Wiesel’

Humans, Animals, and the Kingdom of Ends

The Elie Wiesel Foundation for Humanity conducts an annual essay contest for undergraduate full-time Juniors or Seniors at accredited four-year colleges or universities in the United States. Students may write about any topic they wish, as long as their essay explores the theme of ethics. The Prize in Ethics Essay Contest was established by the Elie […]

The Ethics of Giving: Lessons from the Ship and the City

The Elie Wiesel Foundation for Humanity conducts an annual essay contest for undergraduate full-time Juniors or Seniors at accredited four-year colleges or universities in the United States. Students may write about any topic they wish, as long as their essay explores the theme of ethics. The Prize in Ethics Essay Contest was established by the Elie […]

Eli Wiesel Foundation Announces Winners in 2015 Essay Contest

Business Ethics Magazine is delighted to once again publish winning essays by the top finishers in the Elie Wiesel Foundation Prize in Ethics essay contest. The contest is an annual competition that “challenges college students in the U.S. to submit essays on the urgent and complex ethical issues that confront us in the modern world.” First […]

The Ethics of Intrusion

This essay by Christiana Whitcomb was awarded First Prize in the 2014 Elie Wiesel Foundation Prize in Ethics Contest.

The Invisible & Voiceless: The Plight of the Undocumented Immigrant in America

This essay by Alejandro Camacho won an Honorable Mention in the 2014 Elie Wiesel Foundation Prize in Ethics Contest.

Exploring the Ethics of National Loyalty: The New Compromiso – Mexican Students Abroad in the U.S.

This essay by Alejandro Camacho is the Third Prize winner in the 2014 Elie Wiesel Foundation Prize in Ethics Contest.

Perspectives on Ethics from the Next Generation of Leaders

The top five prize-winning essays in the 2014 Elie Wiesel Foundation Prize for Ethics Contest provide some encouraging evidence that young people now graduating from American colleges and universities understand the imperative of moral leadership and are prepared to assume that responsibility.