Published in Law and Health Weekly, August 4th, 2007
"While compulsory unionism supporters say it benefits the working class, right-to-work advocates denounce it as an unethical infringement of individual rights and freedom," wrote H. Lam and colleagues, Athabasca University.
The researchers concluded: "Unfortunately, neither side has adequately addressed the shortcomings of their viewpoint, nor the broader worker concerns about effective representation beyond just ''unionism''."
Lam and colleagues published their study in the Journal of Business Ethics (New business ethics data...
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