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It is possible to be rich, and honest - even in China:

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IWAY is the IKEA code of conduct, first introduced in 2000. It specifies the requirements that we place on suppliers of products and services and details what they can expect in return from IKEA. In addition to the main document, there are several industry-specific supplements and a special code of conduct for child labour. IKEA suppliers are responsible for communicating the content of the IKEA code of conduct to their employees and sub-suppliers.

https://www.ikea.cn/ms/en_CN/about_ikea/our_responsibility/iway/index.html

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Ikea pays no bribes:

https://www.google.com/search?q=ikea+policy+corruption+bribes&ei=wqtkXKiQGo2Oggfh3quwBQ&start=10&sa=N&ved=0ahUKEwio-d3u8bngAhUNh-AKHWHvClYQ8NMDCH8&cshid=1550101529775207&biw=1500&bih=858

 

 

 

 

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"Many of IKEA’s problems appear to stem from its unyielding anti-corruption policy.  Back in 2004 Hans-Göran Stennert, then-Chairman of IKEA’s parent company Ingka Holding BV, said that maintaining ethical standards in dealings with Russian authorities had disadvantaged the firm..... "

In the long run, which firm is more successful/sustainable: Ikea or SNC-Lavalin?

Which firm would pensioners be proud to own as shareholders? Abroad, who is proud to claim association?  

Edited by August1991
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