By C. Noronha
Corporate Social Disclosure makes a speciality of China and Japan as international locations for severe observations of the newest CSD concerns. This quantity contains 12 chapters written via students from those nations, addressing the newest statement of CSD often as we as in several industries in line with their most recent study findings.
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Extra resources for Corporate Social Disclosure: Critical Perspectives in China and Japan
Analysis based on the four dimensions It was mentioned earlier that the analytical framework of the contents of the CSR reports was based on the TBL accounting, incorporating four dimensions, namely marketplace, workplace, environment and community. Here the elements under each dimension are analyzed and explained. 6 shows the key marketplace issues, such as CSR strategy and policy, honors and awards, stakeholder engagement and dialogue process, and so on, as contained in the stand-alone CSR reports.
Subsequently, 25 top enterprises which were listed within the CSI 100 or the CSI 300 indices, representing 13 different industries, were taken as the sample for this study. 1. Data source The main source of data was from the company annual reports. In line with previous studies, the annual report is widely accepted as the major source of information with regard to CSD (Gray et al. 1995a; 1995b). Annual reports of the years 2007/2008 and 2010/2011 were available at the time of data collection and were selected to be analyzed.
State-owned enterprises saw a similar increase, from ﬁve in 2007 to 16 in 2008, 2010 and 2011. CSR reporting content In this study, the contents of the reports were classiﬁed into three types of data. Numerical data refer to information concerning quantities; for example, how much money did the enterprise donate to disaster relief, how many times did the enterprise participate in charitable events and so on. Descriptive data refer to information describing an event; for example, the launch of a work safety promotion activity by an enterprise.