Renginee G. Pillay
University of Greenwich
Impact assessmentBusiness ethicsEmpirical researchPrivate sectorAccountingProfessional associationVariety (cybernetics)Corporate social responsibilityBusinessSocial responsibilityRegional scienceVoluntarism (action)Development studiesEconomicsCorporate communicationPolitical scienceCorporate securityPovertySocial policyStakeholderSocial changeCorporate lawMandateAccountabilityLocal economic developmentStatement (logic)Collective actionCorporationSimple (philosophy)Corporate philanthropyCorporate accountabilityPublic administrationCluster developmentCorporate governancePublic relationsSustainable developmentSustainabilityEconomic systemDeveloping countryInternational developmentCorporate groupCreating shared value
Publications 7
#1Renginee G. Pillay (University of Greenwich)H-Index: 4
Last. Neeveditah Pariag-Maraye (UoM: University of Mauritius)H-Index: 1
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This chapter seeks to analyse the gradual evolution of the corporate law and corporate governance frameworks in Mauritius, an African emerging economy, insofar as they pertain to the embedding of the sustainability agenda. Section 2 provides an account of the historical and socio-economic context in which sustainability initiatives came to be implemented. This is followed by a presentation of the regulatory framework insofar as company law and corporate governance requirements are concerned in S...
#1Lynn A. Stout (Cornell University)H-Index: 24
#1L. A. Stout (Cornell University)H-Index: 1
Last. Paige MorrowH-Index: 2
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Corporations play a central role in modern economies. Certain beliefs about corporations and corporate law are widely held and relied upon by business experts, the financial press, and economists who study the firm. Unfortunately, some of these widely-held beliefs are mistaken. This has led to numerous common errors in the way corporate law concepts are understood and applied. The authors of this Summary are experts versed in a variety of national legal systems, including those of the U.S. and U...
4 CitationsSource
#1Renginee G. Pillay (LSAC: Law School Admission Council)H-Index: 4
In this article Dr Renginee G. Pillay (IALS Visiting Fellow 2015; Lecturer in Law, University of Surrey) examines the development and practice of corporate social responsibility (CSR), self-regulation and accountability in business and corporate environments.
2 CitationsSource
#1Renginee G. PillayH-Index: 4
© 2015 Renginee Pillay. All rights reserved. Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) has increasingly been promoted as an important mechanism for furthering economic and social development goals in developing countries. In such an optimistic climate, questions arise as to whether CSR can bear the weight of the increasing expectations being heaped on its shoulders. This book examines the changing nature of corporate social responsibility as it has been conceived over the past eighty years. It consi...
5 Citations
#1Peter Lund-Thomsen (CBS: Copenhagen Business School)H-Index: 17
#2Renginee G. Pillay (University of Surrey)H-Index: 4
Purpose – The paper seeks to review the literature on CSR in industrial clusters in developing countries, identifying the main strengths, weaknesses, and gaps in this literature, pointing to future research directions and policy implications in the area of CSR and industrial cluster development.Design/methodology/approach – A literature review is conducted of both academic and policy‐oriented writings that contain the keywords “industrial clusters” and “developing countries” in combination with ...
36 CitationsSource
#1Renginee G. PillayH-Index: 4
#1Paddy Ireland (UoB: University of Bristol)H-Index: 11
#2Renginee G. PillayH-Index: 4
The idea of corporate social responsibility (CSR) has risen to prominence with remarkable rapidity to become, in the words of The Economist, ‘an industry in itself, with full-time staff, newsletters, professional associations and massed armies of consultants’ (The Economist 2004). Embraced by corporations, touted by academics, and advanced by non-governmental organizations (NGOs) and policy makers as a potential mechanism for achieving social policy objectives and furthering economic development...
24 CitationsSource