TITLE

Whistle-blower doubts

PUB. DATE
March 1998
SOURCE
People Management;3/19/1998, Vol. 4 Issue 6, p12
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Reports on the introduction of a public interest disclosure bill to protect whistle blowers in Great Britain.
ACCESSION #
502577

 

Related Articles

  • When whistle-blowers go corporate. Schorr, Daniel // Christian Science Monitor;11/15/96, Vol. 88 Issue 246, p19 

    Examines `whistle blowing,' when a government employee goes public with complaints of corruption or mismanagement, in the United States. Various types of whistle blowers; Mention of various whistle blowers.

  • Labor law.  // Reporter;Sep91, Vol. 18 Issue 3, p25 

    Cites the development of case law interpreting the Whistleblower Protection Act of 1989, by the United States Office of Special Counsel. Effective date of the act; Case in which the act was considered.

  • War of nerves for Russia's whistle-blowers. Perera, Judith // New Scientist;5/8/93, Vol. 138 Issue 1872, p10 

    Reports on persecutions of Vil Mirzyanov and other Russian chemists and scientists, who exposed the continued Russian production of chemical weapons and the accompanying unsafe work environment and manufacturing procedures and environmental hazards to populated areas. Arrest and prosecution by...

  • Trading Cards, Heroes and Whistleblowers. Bennett, James R. // Humanist;Mar/Apr97, Vol. 57 Issue 2, p23 

    Features the whistleblowers, people who makes public the crime and corruption of powerful people and institutions from within the institution. Whistleblowers' fight for truth, justice and the American way; Whistleblowers as heroes of conscience; Hardships experienced by whistleblowers; How the...

  • Firms must make it easy for whistleblowers to act. Willmott, Ben // Personnel Today;2/25/2003, p14 

    Discusses the Public Interest Disclosure Act 1998 (PIDA) , introduced in Great Britain to protect staff who expose impropriety at work. Details of disclosures which qualify for protection under the PIDA; Provision of the Act to allow staff to make protected disclosures to non-prescribed persons...

  • WHEN TO RAT ON THE BOSS. Loeb, Marshall // Fortune;10/2/1995, Vol. 132 Issue 7, p183 

    Provides guidelines on when to report on wrongdoing by one's boss. Increase of corporate snitching; Ways to make ethics questions easier to answer; Seven questions to ask before reporting an offending supervisor; A worse scenario than being ostracized for whistle-blowing.

  • Reporting misconduct of fellow employees.  // New York;4/1/85, Vol. 18 Issue 13, p52 

    The man was an apprentice boiler inspector for the City of New York when he did something that cost him his job. He saw another inspector take what he thought was a bribe--and reported it.

  • Blowing the whistle. Schorr, Daniel // New Leader;11/04/96, Vol. 79 Issue 8, p4 

    Focuses on the growth of corporate whistle blowing. Example of the whistle blower in government; Features of the case of Richard A. Lundwall, former employee of Texaco Inc.; Author's personal experience on whistle blowing.

  • Cognitive moral development and organizational commitment: Two potential predictors of... Street, Marc D. // Journal of Applied Business Research;Fall95, Vol. 11 Issue 4, p104 

    Proposes that cognitive moral development and organizational commitment will affect the likelihood of an individual engaging in whistle-blowing behavior. Prosocial behavior; Organizational commitment; Cognitive moral development.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics