CEBC Halloran Prize in the History of Corporate Responsibility

The Halloran Prize was offered between 2010 and 2015 for a paper presented at the BHC annual meeting that made a significant contribution to the history of corporate responsibility. Corporate responsibility is understood to embrace the many ways in which the firm relates to the political realm and the wider society. This prize was sponsored between 2010 and 2015 by the Center for Ethical Business Cultures (CEBC) at University of St. Thomas Opus College of Business in honor of Harry Halloran Jr.

Harry Halloran Jr.

2015 CEBC Halloran Prize in the History of Corporate Responsibility Recipient

Owen James Hyman
University of Mississippi
"Why a West Coast Paper Company Went South: Corporate Expansion and Civil Rights in the Deep South"

2014 CEBC Halloran Prize in the History of Corporate Responsibility Recipient

Stephanie Decker
Aston Business School
"The Impact of Colonial Development Debates on the HR Policies of Imperial Business in Ghana and Nigeria, 1940-1960"

2013 CEBC Halloran Prize in the History of Corporate Responsibility Recipient

Stephanie Amerian
Irvine Valley College
" 'A store is a citizen': Civic Culture and Consumer Culture at Lord & Taylor Department Store, 1945-1959"

2012 CEBC Halloran Prize in the History of Corporate Responsibility Recipient

Jennifer J. Armiger
Assessment Director, Arts & Languages, at Educational Testing Service (ETS)
"'What Was Good Enough in the 1960s Is Not Good Enough Today': Sex, Race, and Business Opposition to Equal Opportunity Policy in 1970s America"

2011 CEBC Halloran Prize in the History of Corporate Responsibility Recipient

Ann-Kristin Bergquist
Umeå University
Kristina Söderholm
Luleå University of Technology
"The Making of a Green Innovation System: The Swedish Institute for Water and Air Protection and the Swedish Pulp and Paper Industry from the Mid-1960s to the 1980s"

2010 CEBC Halloran Prize in the History of Corporate Responsibility Recipient

Robert Goldberg
University of Pennsylvania
"Black Power in the Dollhouse: Shindana Toys and the Business of Social Change"