Whistle-Blowing in Organizations
Psychology Press, Apr 3, 2008 - Psychology - 262 pages
This is a research-based book on whistle-blowing in organizations. The three noted authors describe studies on this important topic and the implications of the research and theory for organizational behavior, managerial practice, and public policy. In the past few years there have been critical developments, including corporate scandals, which
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
actions actual whistle-blowing anonymous behavior believe blow the whistle blowers bystander intervention Callahan Chapter complaint recipients concerns coworkers culture decision described Don Imus Dworkin empirical employees encourage whistle-blowing Enron ESPN Radio evidence example external channels external whistle-blowing factors False Claims Act federal focused fraud future research gender Government Accountability Project hotlines inactive observers interaction internal involved Journal Keenan less Magley Mesmer-Magnus & Viswesvaran meta-analysis Miceli moral MSPB negative norms observed wrongdoing observers of wrongdoing occur organization’s organizational wrongdoing perceived wrongdoing Phase POB model potential power distance predict retaliation problem question Rehg relationship report wrongdoing resource dependence theory response retaliation against whistle-blowers reward Rothschild & Miethe samples Sarbanes-Oxley Act scenario Scotter self-efficacy sexual harassment Sherron Watkins social suffer retaliation suggests supervisor survey tion top management types of wrongdoing U.S. Supreme Court variables whistle-blower’s whistle-blowing intent wrong wrongdoer