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The Impact of Intrinsic Religiosity on Consumers’ Ethical Beliefs: Does It Depend on the Type of Religion? A Comparison of Christian and Moslem Consumers in Germany and Turkey

Intrinsic religiosity drives ethical consumer behavior; however, previous studies regarding this connection are limited solely to a Christian cultural context. This comparative study instead includes Christian Consumers from Germany and Moslem Consumers from Turkey to determine if a specific religio... Full description

Journal Title: Journal of Business Ethics 2011, Vol.102(2), pp.319-332
Main Author: Schneider, Helmut
Other Authors: Krieger, John , Bayraktar, Azra
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 0167-4544 ; E-ISSN: 1573-0697 ; DOI: 10.1007/s10551-011-0816-y
Link: http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s10551-011-0816-y
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recordid: springer_jour10.1007/s10551-011-0816-y
title: The Impact of Intrinsic Religiosity on Consumers’ Ethical Beliefs: Does It Depend on the Type of Religion? A Comparison of Christian and Moslem Consumers in Germany and Turkey
format: Article
creator:
  • Schneider, Helmut
  • Krieger, John
  • Bayraktar, Azra
subjects:
  • religiosity
  • consumer ethics
  • Islam
  • religion
  • Christianity
ispartof: Journal of Business Ethics, 2011, Vol.102(2), pp.319-332
description: Intrinsic religiosity drives ethical consumer behavior; however, previous studies regarding this connection are limited solely to a Christian cultural context. This comparative study instead includes Christian Consumers from Germany and Moslem Consumers from Turkey to determine if a specific religious community moderates the connection between intrinsic religiosity and consumer ethics. The results show that Consumers in the Turkish, Moslem subsample, exhibit an even stronger connection between religiosity and ethical consumer behavior than Consumers from the German, Christian subsample.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0167-4544 ; E-ISSN: 1573-0697 ; DOI: 10.1007/s10551-011-0816-y
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 1573-0697
  • 15730697
  • 0167-4544
  • 01674544
url: Link


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titleThe Impact of Intrinsic Religiosity on Consumers’ Ethical Beliefs: Does It Depend on the Type of Religion? A Comparison of Christian and Moslem Consumers in Germany and Turkey
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subjectreligiosity ; consumer ethics ; Islam ; religion ; Christianity
descriptionIntrinsic religiosity drives ethical consumer behavior; however, previous studies regarding this connection are limited solely to a Christian cultural context. This comparative study instead includes Christian Consumers from Germany and Moslem Consumers from Turkey to determine if a specific religious community moderates the connection between intrinsic religiosity and consumer ethics. The results show that Consumers in the Turkish, Moslem subsample, exhibit an even stronger connection between religiosity and ethical consumer behavior than Consumers from the German, Christian subsample.
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titleThe Impact of Intrinsic Religiosity on Consumers’ Ethical Beliefs: Does It Depend on the Type of Religion? A Comparison of Christian and Moslem Consumers in Germany and Turkey
descriptionIntrinsic religiosity drives ethical consumer behavior; however, previous studies regarding this connection are limited solely to a Christian cultural context. This comparative study instead includes Christian Consumers from Germany and Moslem Consumers from Turkey to determine if a specific religious community moderates the connection between intrinsic religiosity and consumer ethics. The results show that Consumers in the Turkish, Moslem subsample, exhibit an even stronger connection between religiosity and ethical consumer behavior than Consumers from the German, Christian subsample.
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abstractIntrinsic religiosity drives ethical consumer behavior; however, previous studies regarding this connection are limited solely to a Christian cultural context. This comparative study instead includes Christian Consumers from Germany and Moslem Consumers from Turkey to determine if a specific religious community moderates the connection between intrinsic religiosity and consumer ethics. The results show that Consumers in the Turkish, Moslem subsample, exhibit an even stronger connection between religiosity and ethical consumer behavior than Consumers from the German, Christian subsample.
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