Science and Engineering Ethics 4 (1):7-23 (1998)
Whistleblowing, its antecedents, and its aftermath are complex and varied phenomena. Motivational factors in the perception of alleged misconduct and in the response to such allegations by the accused and the institution are examined. Understanding the psychological processes that underlie some of the surprising behavior surrounding whistleblowing will enable those who perceive wrongdoing, as well as the professional societies and work organizations which voice their concern, to better respond to apparent wrongdoing, while preserving the reputation and mental health of all parties to such cases.
|Keywords||attribution bias ethical resister misbehavior psychology of whistleblowing whistleblowing|
|Categories||categorize this paper)|
References found in this work BETA
How to Blow the Whistle and Still Have a Career Afterwards.C. K. Gunsalus - 1998 - Science and Engineering Ethics 4 (1):51-64.
Preventing the Need for Whistleblowing: Practical Advice for University Administrators. [REVIEW]C. K. Gunsalus - 1998 - Science and Engineering Ethics 4 (1):75-94.
Citations of this work BETA
The Fallout: What Happens to Whistleblowers and Those Accused but Exonerated of Scientific Misconduct?James S. Lubalin & Jennifer L. Matheson - 1999 - Science and Engineering Ethics 5 (2):229-250.
The Role of Professional Societies: Codes of Conduct and Their Enforcement.Stephanie J. Bird - 1998 - Science and Engineering Ethics 4 (3):315-320.
Damned If You Do, Damned If You Don't: The Scientific Community's Responses to Whistleblowing.Stephanic J. Bird & Diane Hoffman-Kim - 1998 - Science and Engineering Ethics 4 (1):3-6.
Difficulties in Understanding Reactions to Whistleblowing.Ann Higgins-D’Alessandro - 1998 - Science and Engineering Ethics 4 (1):25-28.
Comments on “the Psychology of Whistleblowing” (J.E. Sieber) and “the Voice of Experience” (R.L. Sprague).Professor Vivian Weil - 1998 - Science and Engineering Ethics 4 (1):29-31.
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