Talk:Stakeholder (corporate)

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Untitled[edit]

Need to complete spin-off from Stakeholder (law). --Uncle Ed 14:50, 21 February 2007 (UTC)

Proposed Merger[edit]

The articles on Stakeholder (corporate) and Stakeholder theory pertain to precisely the same subject matter. They can easily be merged. I believe the appropriate method would be to combine all the material into the Stakeholder theory article and make Stakeholder (corporate) a redirect. There are some additional redirects currently out there, such as Stakeholder view and Stakeholder concept, which might need adjustment. -- WikiPedant 17:47, 9 March 2007 (UTC)

I concur. Merge this into the theory article. --Orange Mike 15:41, 12 April 2007 (UTC)
MERGE COMPLETED. -- WikiPedant 13:47, 13 April 2007 (UTC)
WHOA -- Changed my mind. After following links, I decided that this is a valid, distinct article. So I have reinstated it, but also rewritten it to keep the focus explicitly on the term "stakeholder." I have moved all material relating to Stakeholder theory to the article on Stakeholder theory. -- WikiPedant 14:43, 13 April 2007 (UTC)

Criteria needed for Company Stakeholder Mapping.[edit]

Good day,


The "Company stakeholder mapping" section has two groups of stakeholders: A narrow group (mapping) and a broader group (mapping). Although, some criteria are provided in the previous section (Types of stakeholders), they are not enough nor suitable for the nitty-gritty of companies.

Therefore, my proposal is to define the specific criteria on which the narrow group and the broader group of stakeholders are built. These criteria may be:


1. The narrow group is formed by stakeholders that account for big amounts of money, either expenses or income, for the company. For example: Employees, shareholders, creditors, investors, customers, government, and suppliers. Companies, even large companies, usually base their main strategies on these stakeholders.


2. The broader group is formed by stakeholders that represent important groups of interest in terms of social responsibility, business continuity, and intangible resources. Examples:


2.1. Social responsibility: All types and sizes of communities.

2.2. Business continuity: Prospective employees, prospective customers, and competitors.

2.3. Intangible resources: Sources of knowledge, relationships and reputation such as trade groups, NGOs, schools, alumni, research centers, analysts, and media.


Best regards,


Luis R. Villegas H. Mexico.

LuisVillegas (talk) 04:58, 1 April 2010 (UTC)

Illustration?[edit]

This article is tagged with {{image requested}} but it's not clear what kind of image would best illustrate the article. Can anyone make any suggestions? —Tim Pierce (talk) 18:35, 1 May 2011 (UTC)

I can't imagine, honestly. Maybe this? :) The request was added along with a bunch of other common business templates in one edit by an IP without any other comments. May have been copied from another article and just missed that one. I'm going to boldly remove it for now unless some has a reasonable suggestion. Kuru (talk)