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  • Medical Information Cronan
    2,339 words
    A. Relevant Dates and Facts a. 1973 - Paul Cronan hired by New England Telephone (NET) straight from high school. He began working as a file clerk. b. 1983 - Cronan was promoted to Service Technician. c. January to June 1985 - Cronan was ill at various times, having symptoms of AIDS-related complex (ARC). d. June 1985 - Cronan was denied permission to leave work for a medical appointment by his supervisor, Charles O'Brian. O'Brian had given permission on two other occasions, but refused this thi...
  • Monitor E Mail Their Employees
    1,928 words
    As I am sitting at my work station in a crowded office building, I hear the wonderful sound of "You " ve got mail". In turn I open my E-mail mailbox and find a letter from a nearby employee. This letter contains the usual funny joke of the day and a short joke ridiculing the boss, as usual. Who was to know that my supervisor would eventually find this letter, which would lead to both the termination of my job and my fellow employee Does this sound common It may, because the issue of E-mail and p...
  • Example Of His Feelings About Privacy
    666 words
    Privacy Rights The privacy of the individual is the most important right. Without privacy, the democratic system that we know would not exist. Privacy is one of the fundamental values on which our country was founded. There are exceptions to privacy rights that are created by the need for defense and security. When our country was founded, privacy was not an issue. The villages then were small and close. Most people knew their neighbors and what was going on in the community. They did not have d...
  • State Police's Anti Nepotism Policy
    1,723 words
    When employees bring their personal problems to work and it affects their performance or the performance of others, clearly you can coach, counsel, warn, and ultimately terminate their employment. In cases where employees did not cause a problem at work but were fired merely because of an anti-nepotism policy, courts in some states found the employees had been discriminated against on the basis of marital status. Such policies penalize employees who are married, as compared to unmarried employee...
  • Article Invasion Of Privacy
    976 words
    Ever wonder how a person not known obtains critical information once unavailable to the public? Nowadays, the easy access of computers makes it almost impossible for citizens to completely be out of the risk of privacy invasion. Anything we do is being monitored discreetly or publicly by others. Yet, there are different ways in which this issue can be viewed. It is harmful in the way that we do not know exactly what is being monitored by others, nor the way it is being used. Privacy intrusion he...
  • 2002 Employee Privacy 6 Employers
    1,375 words
    Employee Privacy 1 Employee Privacy in the Workplace: Do you think Employers go Overboard? Employee Privacy 2 Privacy in the Workplace: Do you think Employers go overboard? As traffic on the "information superhighway" continues to explode a number of wondering questions about the use and abuse of these information networks arises. One issue of primary concern is whether the current law provides adequate protection for the employees right to privacy in the workplace from threats posed by computer...
  • Information Within An Email
    397 words
    Email Privacy Issues As a result of recent lawsuits against many organizations, companies have developed a policy on proper email practices on company computers. No longer is your personal email regarded as private when accessed on a company's computer. Companies, in order to decrease lawsuits and increase productivity, have purchased email monitoring software to track email usage during work hours. Therefore, with the onslaught of email monitoring, is a private email really private? In NetworkW...
  • Monitor Individuals
    1,489 words
    After viewing Enemy of the State, one can not help but feel vulnerable to the technological advances of our government. However, most Americans find it difficult to believe that they are being watched by agents of the United States government. When Americans do accept that their privacy is being invaded, they assume that only the United States government, or rich and powerful companies are responsible, yet with todays technology your next door neighbor could be listening. Americans believe that ...
  • Privacy Claims Of Employees
    2,151 words
    "Privacy. There seems to be no legal issue today that cuts so wide a swath through conflicts confronting American society: from AIDS tests to wiretaps, polygraph test to computerized data bases, the common denominator has been whether the right to privacy outweighs other concerns of society" This quote from Robert Ellis Smith explains, in one sentence, the absolute need to ensure privacy in the workplace. One of the most interesting, yet controversial, areas concerning public personnel is employ...
  • Their Employees Right To Privacy
    1,301 words
    1. If you were Jean Fanuchi, how would you feel about your decision to order the installation of the viewing and listening devices? What other options did she have? Did she overlook any moral considerations or possible consequences? If I were Jean Fanuchi, I would feel bad about my decision. I wouldn't want my every move and word being monitored so I assume my employees wouldn't either. After all people are prone to do a lot of things when they " re alone which they wouldn't otherwise do. Knowin...
  • Employers Monitor Employees In The Workplace
    3,468 words
    To what extent should employers monitor employees in the workplace? Is monitoring of employees a result in decreasing productivity and lowering moral? Does employee monitoring violate employees right to privacy? Employers should not monitor employees. Monitoring of employees constricts employees and allows them no freedom and they feel trapped, as if the employer doesn't trust them. Productivity from the employees will steadily decrease from the fear that everything an employee does is being mon...
  • Employer's Use Of Information
    1,516 words
    In recent years, an increasing amount of attention has been paid to a body of law protecting an employee's "right of privacy". Common law privacy rights, unlike the constitutional right to be free from unreasonable government searches and seizures, provide a remedy for the acts of private persons. (web). Nowhere in the United States Constitution will you find the word "privacy". The U.S. Supreme Court has nevertheless repeatedly declared that the Bill of Rights implicitly forbids governmental in...
  • Compelling As The Employee's Rights To Privacy
    1,704 words
    Right To Privacy The United States federal government should significantly increase protection of privacy in one or more of the following areas: employment, medical records, and consumer information. The question of workplace privacy is a tricky one; in order to come up with a workable solution, one must balance the separate, and often conflicting, needs and expectations of employers and employees. In this essay, three types of workplace privacy issues will be discussed: e-mail and other office ...

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