Impact of Meaningful Work & Follower Mentality: Peter Jaworski | Dangerously Good with Jay Sikand #9
Dangerously Good with Jay Sikand
Peter Jaworski is an assistant teaching Professor of Strategy, Ethics, Economics and Public Policy at Georgetown University's McDonough School of Business. He is co‐founder and Vice‐Chairman of the Board of Directors at the Institute for Liberal Studies. In today’s episode, some of the things we talked about were: the insane power of meaningful work, plasma donation in repugnant markets, the morals/ethics of corporations, how to approach an ethical dilemma and say no, and much more! Dangerously Good with Jay Sikand is a long-form podcast where Jay explores dangerously good topics and ideas! This show is about learning new things and sharing that journey with the world! Expanding the minds and imaginations of those who want to partake. Expect new episodes and clips every Tuesday! Watch the podcast on the Dangerously Good YouTube channel (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=okBZoFHgBxg) & For CLIPS of the podcast, subscribe to the Dangerously Good Clips Youtube channel! (https://www.youtube.com/channel/UChmDAQzfpNdmEi10lqBReuQ) Chapters: 0:00 - Intro 1:38 - Work From Home setup 2:56 - Pineapples, an illustration of how wealthy we are 🍍 & Bitcoin Billionaires 6:45 - Teaching Online vs. In-person 10:26 - Peter’s journey from studying at the London School of Economics to becoming a Professor at Georgetown University 15:27 - Peter’s really cool unique style of experiential teaching! 19:10 - Younger generation has a tendency to invest with companies that have meaningful/moral values 25:42 - Amazon’s business ethics & what does the empty chair represent? 34:22 - Is the concept of The Everything Store ethical? 40:25 - Difference between teaching MBA and undergraduate business students at Georgetown University 43:58 - Ethical leadership teachings & navigating the questionable terrain 54:40 - Nature vs. Nurture (in ethical behavior) 58:37 - Conflicts of interest & how to dealing with them 1:04:31 - Can we have ethical politicians? 🧐 1:18:56 - The Stanley Milgram experiment & the “follower” psychology 1:29:57 - How to say No without offending the other party 1:33:43 - Having morals 1:36:10 - How Peter found meaningful work & his research on Repugnant Markets: Plasma 1:48:48 - How Plasma collection centers operate & their business model 1:53:50 - Legality of plasma donation & future shortage! 1:56:01 - Demographic of people who donate plasma & applications of plasma therapy 2:04:25 - Priciness of the plasma process! 2:07:08 - Issues with plasma...you NEED to hear this! 2:25:56 - Meaningful work (part 2) → Powerful! About Jay Sikand: He is a podcaster, actor, tech nerd, and lover of life that explores ideas from entertainment, technology, philosophy, politics, health, fitness to whatever else is intriguing. He has conversations with friends and people of strong morals, ambitions, and intelligence within their fields. Anyone who wants to journey through enlightening conversions that contain dangerously good information should tune in! --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/jay-sikand/support
Peter makes the case for paid plasma. I commit basketball treasonPeter Jaworski is is an Associate Teaching Professor in Strategy, Ethics, Economics and Public Policy at Georgetown University’s McDonough School of Business. He has published in Ethics, Philosophical Studies, the Canadian Journal of Law and Jurisprudence, and the Journal of Business Ethics, among others. Helpful links for this podcast:1. Peter Jaworski, Bloody Well Pay Them: The Case for Voluntary Remunerated Plasma Collections, https://www.niskanencenter.org/bloody-well-pay-them-the-case-for-voluntary-remunerated-plasma-collections/ 2. English, William and Jaworski, Peter M., The Introduction of Paid Plasma in Canada and the U.S. Has Not Decreased Unpaid Blood Donations (July 15, 2020). Available at SSRN: https://ssrn.com/abstract=3653432 or http://dx.doi.org/10.2139/ssrn.36534323. Peter M. Jaworski, "Not compensating Canadian blood plasma donors means potentially risky reliance on foreign plasma", The Conversation, https://theconversation.com/not-compensating-canadian-blood-plasma-donors-means-potentially-risky-reliance-on-foreign-plasma-1439704. Peter M. Jaworski, "Canada should not be spending $1 billion on plasma imports; it should be producing enough to export, and for that, we need to pay Canadian donors", Policy Options: https://policyoptions.irpp.org/magazines/august-2020/why-isnt-canada-a-net-contributor-to-the-global-plasma-supply/
RFN reporter Kate van der Meer is thrown into the world of Blood Plasma as she explores the ethics behind paying plasma donors and the impact of the global plasma supply in Episode 1 of the Plasma For All Podcast Series. Kate interviews Peter Jaworski, Associate Professor of Business Ethics at Georgetown University.
The Paleo Solution - Episode 390 - Peter Jaworski - Markets
Robb Wolf - The Paleo Solution Podcast - Paleo diet, nutrition, fitness, and health
This week on Episode 390 of The Paleo Solution Podcast we have Prof. Peter Jaworski. Prof. Jaworski is an Assistant Teaching Professor teaching business ethics. He was a Visiting Research Professor at Brown University, a Visiting Assistant Professor at the College of Wooster, and an Instructor at Bowling Green State University. He is also author of the book Markets without Limits: Moral Virtues and Commercial Interests. Show Notes: 00:00 – Pre-Intro/Summary 4:04 – Intro, Markets 7:30 – Morality and disgust 9:30 – Medicine and health care 11:55 – Why is it so hard to have a conversation about health care, markets, and morality? 13:30 – Rise in cost in certain sectors 16:25 – Decentralized market experiments 17:50 – Telemedicine and medical tourism 19:13 – Medical product market across borders, and payment for blood plasma 25:28 – Markets don’t affect wrong or right 29:00 – Market outcomes affecting morality 30:05 – Anti-market attitudes, evolution, and collectivism 34:45 – Dunbar’s Number 37:40 – Where you can find Peter and his book Website: marketswithoutlimits.com Book: Markets without Limits: Moral Virtues and Commercial Interests
Compensating Blood, Fluid, and Organ Donors with Peter Jaworski
Economics Detective Radio
My guest is Peter Jaworski of Georgetown University's McDonough School of Business. He is the author, along with Jason Brennan, of Markets Without Limits. We recorded this on August 24th, 2017, the same day Peter published an op-ed in the National Post titled "Canada needs blood plasma. We should pay donors to get it." The op-ed argues in favour of allowing people who donate blood plasma in Canada to be compensated in return: Canada buys the overwhelming majority of its plasma-protein products from American, for-profit companies that attract plasma donors by paying them. In 2016, Canadian Blood Services collected only 17 per cent of the total plasma it needs for essential plasma-products. To cover the shortfall, Canadian taxpayers spent $623 million buying just one of these products, immune globulin. That’s why Canadian Blood Services (CBS) recently asked the government for $855 million in additional funding over the next seven years. They want to use the funds to open plasma collection centres that could collect more plasma that would be used to manufacture more of these products. And small wonder. Plasma-product pharmaceuticals treat a growing list of ailments, including life-threatening bleeding disorders, immune deficiencies, and infectious diseases like tetanus and hepatitis. Despite this, when the Canadian company Canadian Plasma Services (CPS) stepped in to fill more of this need domestically—by using a paid donor model—groups like the Canadian Union of Public Employees, Canadian Health Coalition and others launched an aggressive campaign to stop them. Peter and I discuss the best and most popular arguments against compensating blood plasma donors, and organ donors in general, then Peter gives counterarguments to each of these objections. Furthermore, we discuss the United States' recent legalization of compensation for bone marrow donors. In 2012, The Institute for Justice successfully argued in front of the 9th Circuit Court of the United States that bone marrow should be exempted from the 1984 National Organ Transplant Act (NOTA), since bone marrow can be extracted from blood and does not thus count as an organ. Blood was specifically exempted from NOTA.
Innovative Teaching Techniques with Peter Jaworski
In this Kosmos Online podcast, Dr. Phil Magness talks with Peter Jaworski, a visiting instructor at the McDonough School of Business at Georgetown University, about some of the teaching techniques that he uses in his courses.