The Ethics Of Creative Initiatives

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Introduction Learning is not limited to academic settings, but also includes exposure to cross disciplinary areas and the creativity of human dynamics. Humankind displays creativity through social relationships and individual creativity. However, most people in North American society, view creativity as less valuable, unless the creativity works for a successful and profitable result. Considerations of creative initiatives in business have included corporate education programs, developing personal potential, managing and coping with change, strengthening personal and team brainstorming. However, cross disciplinary areas in business practices offer limits. Based on a sampling of three western universities, courses focus on business modeling and not much more. Monash University of Australia, typifies learning in the faculty of Business and Economics. Course derivatives state business modeling, information technology, the Arts and Economics as elementary. However, in reviewing the cross disciplinary business curriculum, the only possible Arts application was a social science course. James Madison University in the United States, offers similar perspective to Monash University with one exception. The university espouses that business has to be “thoughtful about human relations.” (Monash University, 2014) Also, there are separate course offerings for gender and equality studies, but not listed as part of the business faculty. Victoria University in Canada populated cross
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