Search results for 'Roger M. Boisjoly' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Russell P. Boisjoly, Ellen Foster Curtis & Eugene Mellican (1989). Roger Boisjoly and the Challenger Disaster: The Ethical Dimensions. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 8 (4):217 - 230.score: 1500.0
    This case study focuses on Roger Boisjoly's attempt to prevent the launch of the Challenger and subsequent quest to set the record straight despite negative consequences. Boisjoly's experiences before and after the Challenger disaster raise numerous ethical issues that are integral to any explanation of the disaster and applicable to other management situations. Underlying all these issues, however, is the problematic relationship between individual and organizational responsibility. In analyzing this fundamental issue, this paper has two objectives: first, (...)
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  2. Russell P. Boisjoly & Ellen Foster Curtis (forthcoming). Roger Boisjoly and the Challenger Disaster: A Case Study in Management Practice, Corporate Loyalty and Business Ethics. Business Ethics.score: 1260.0
     
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  3. Roger M. Boisjoly (1995). Commentary on “Technology and Civil Disobedience: Why Engineers Have a Special Duty to Obey the Law”. Science and Engineering Ethics 1 (2):169-171.score: 870.0
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  4. Roger M. Boisjoly (1998). Applications to the Industrial Sector. Science and Engineering Ethics 4 (1):71-74.score: 870.0
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  5. Wade Robison (2002). With Roger Boisjoly, and Two of My Students, David Hoeker and Stefan Young,“Representation and Misrepresentation: Tufte and the Morton Thiokol Engineers on the Challenger,”. Science and Engineering Ethics 8:69-80.score: 120.0
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  6. Andrew Feenberg (2006). Symmetry, Asymmetry, and the Real Possibility of Radical Change: Reply to Kochan. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science 37 (4):721-727.score: 24.0
    In his critique of my book Heidegger and Marcuse, Jeff Kochan (2006) asserts that I am committed to the possibility of private knowledge, transcendent truths, and individualism. In this reply I argue that he has misinterpreted my analysis of the Challenger disaster and Marcuse’s work. Because I do not dismiss Roger Boisjoly’s doubts about the Challenger launch, Kochan believes that I have abandoned a social concept of knowledge for a reliance on the private knowledge of a single individual. (...)
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