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Business and Professional Ethics Journal

Volume 1, Issue 1, Fall 1981

George G. Brenkert
Pages 19-35
DOI: 10.5840/bpej19811110

Privacy, Polygraphs and Work

Cited by

  • FRED A. MAEL, MARY CONNERLEY, RAY A. MORATH. Personnel Psychology. NONE OF YOUR BUSINESS: PARAMETERS OF BIODATA INVASIVENESS 1996. [CrossRef]
  • Scott A. Wright, Guang-Xin Xie. Journal of Business Ethics. Perceived Privacy Violation: Exploring the Malleability of Privacy Expectations 2019. [CrossRef]
  • Norman E. Bowie, Karim Jamal. Business Ethics Quarterly. Privacy Rights on the Internet: Self-Regulation or Government Regulation? 2006. [CrossRef]
  • James D. Calder. Journal of Contemporary Criminal Justice. New Corporate Security: The Autumn of Crime Control and the Spring of Fairness and Due Process 1987. [CrossRef]
  • Earl Spurgin. Res Publica. Why the Duty to Self-Censor Requires Social-Media Users to Maintain Their Own Privacy 2019. [CrossRef]
  • John Hasnas, Robert Prentice, Alan Strudler. Business Ethics Quarterly. New Directions in Legal Scholarship: Implications for Business Ethics Research, Theory, and Practice 2010. [CrossRef]
  • James Fieser. Journal of Business Ethics. Do businesses have moral obligations beyond what the law requires? 1996. [CrossRef]
  • Cristian Pérez-Muñoz. Political Studies. What is Wrong with Testing Welfare Recipients for Drug Use? 2017. [CrossRef]
  • Kirsten E. Martin. Journal of Business Ethics. Diminished or Just Different? A Factorial Vignette Study of Privacy as a Social Contract 2012. [CrossRef]
There may be additional citations on Google Scholar.