The distribution principle is considered to be the heart of economic system as it deals with the quality of life within society. The two key distribution principles are outlined on the basis of private property and productive input. The distribution principle is the set of beliefs which deals with the hauling of goods and means of transportation between the purchaser and vendor with lowest possible influence on the social and ecological environment. For the distribution processes to be sustainable, a company must work for the following aspects:
ØLife cycle orientation
The distribution principle seems to be fair as it contributes to the quality and affordability.
Labor Intensity Production
The labor intensity production was preferred by the peasants in SA mainly because the same were more likely to increase the number of jobs in the smaller scale firms. Within Labor Intensity Production, some flexibility in the capacity can be acquired with the use of temporary staff and overtime or through laying-off workers. The costs associated with Labor Intensity Production are also relatively low as it involves only training, recruitment, wages and other benefits. The Labor Intensity Production is more likely to produce personalized or individual products.
Social Responsibilities in 1830s
The social responsibilities for business in 1830s included business ethics, adequate progress, creation of jobs, quality services, and goods. In 1830s, the primary aim of the business was to enhance the productivity as much as possible through multi cropping and adequate progress (Carroll & Buchholtz, 2006). The business ethics were not strong enough and it was primarily about quality goods and services. The corporations back then were focused on creating the maximal jobs for people and hence lead to slavery.