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  1. William S. Brown (2005). The New Employment Contract and the “at Risk” Worker. Journal of Business Ethics 58 (1-3):195 - 201.
    . Employees of large blue chip corporations in the 1950s through the mid-1960s demonstrated great loyalty to their employers. In return, those employers provided cradle to grave job security and benefits for their workers. During the 1980s, however, this social contract between employees and employers seems to have undergone a change. The norms of the organization man of the earlier period passed from use and a new normative framework seems to have developed. The norm of loyalty on the part of (...)
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  2. William S. Brown, Douglas McCabe & Patrick Primeaux (2003). Business Ethics in Transitional Economies: Introduction. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 47 (4):295 - 297.
    This paper introduces the special issue of papers selected from those presented at the International Conference on Business Ethics in Transitional Economies, held March 20–22, 2002 in Celakovice and Prague, Czech Republic. A brief background on the conference is given, and a summary of the papers offered in this special issue is provided.
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  3. William S. Brown (2002). Ethics and the Business of Children's Public Television Programming. Teaching Business Ethics 6 (1):73-81.
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  4. William S. Brown (2000). Ontological Security, Existential Anxiety and Workplace Privacy. Journal of Business Ethics 23 (1):61 - 65.
    The relationship of workers to management has traditionally been one of control. However, the introduction of increasingly sophisticated technology as a means of supervision in the modern workplace has dramatically altered the contours of this relationship, giving workers much less privacy and making workers much more visible than previously possible. The purpose of this paper is to examine the current state of technological control of workers and how it has altered the relationship of worker to organization, through the impact upon (...)
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  5. William S. Brown & Brian K. Hall (1999). Egg Production Mode Outmoded? BioScience 49 (6):431.
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  6. William S. Brown (1996). Technology, Workplace Privacy and Personhood. Journal of Business Ethics 15 (11):1237 - 1248.
    This paper traces the intellectual development of the workplace privacy construct in the course of American thinking. The role of technological development in this process is examined, particularly in regard to the information gathering/dissemination dilemmas faced by employers and employees alike. The paper concludes with some preliminary considerations toward a theory of workplace privacy.
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