Walzer then concludes that if a social good violates any of these criteria, then it is an excessively dominant social good and creates a monopoly for that good. As such, these principles become tools in business ethics to make moral judgments across cultures, which indicates that Walzer is not a relativist. (We will take up this charge later in the paper). Given these principles, the particularism of social goods is only quasi-autonomous, and the open-ended principle can be applied to transnational commerce as well as politics.
Whole genome sequencing (WGS) can be a cost-effective and efficient means of diagnosis for some children, but it also raises a number of ethical concerns. One such concern is how researchers derive and communicate results from WGS, including future requests for further analysis of stored sequences. The purpose of this paper is to think about what is at stake, and for whom, in any solution that is developed to deal with such requests. To accomplish this task, this paper will utilize stakeholder theory, a common method used in business ethics. Several scenarios that connect stakeholder concerns and WGS will also posited and analyzed. This paper concludes by developing criteria composed of a series of questions that researchers can answer in order to more effectively address requests for further analysis of stored sequences.
One of the first and most influential books that explore this approach is Strategic Management: A Stakeholder Approach by R. Edward Freeman. A very interesting read for all business leaders that see various stakeholder interests as crucial factors for success. 2b1af7f3a8