BC 230 Case study Outlines

1 Yes, it is ethical. The only time the business won't pay the person's travel expenses is if the individual rejects the job offer. This sounds like a good argument because the hiring process costs the business money, and the business would prefer not to incur the expense of individuals who accept the final offer. The person can learn all the specifics of the job profile in advance thanks to the company's prior declaration of terms. This serves as a tactic for the organization to invite only serious candidates and ward off individuals who merely attend interviews for the purpose of attending. 2 Yes, it is ethical. This is due to the government having established certain guidelines and guidelines for that. The maximum fee that the veterinarian may charge clients has been established. It is completely ethical for veterinarians to charge the maximum amount permitted by government rules and regulations while still including their profit. Veterinary surgeons must preserve their margin from their numerous services, such as anesthesia, medications, lab work, etc. since they are paid by veterinarians. If they were to charge more than the government-set minimum to serve their personal interests, it would be unethical. 3 Taking him to court will create an unfavorable precedent for the new workers. The new workers can believe that they too have a chance to steal from the office rather than having to dread the law. The employees may continue to be afraid of potential legal action if they are caught engaging in any illegal activity even though such an occurrence was not made public (in court). Patients/customers may lack confidence in the system because it is impossible for a corporation to control every aspect of its operations and guarantee that patient/customer data will be secure. The worker might have a specific motive for stealing the money. If the employee can be paid without having to involve him in legal proceedings, he might promote the business. 4 In this scenario, I will gently converse with the salesman and inform them of the significance of consumers to a company's success. I'll provide the salesperson advice on how to maintain their point of view in front of consumers without offending them. Speaking to the salesman nicely and calmly enables you to help them understand that speaking brutally to the client is unacceptable and that it also reflects poorly on him, which is bad for them. As a result, the salesperson decided to call the customers to apologize for the outburst and help the individual understand their errors. Talking calmly with a salesman who has a "short fuse" enables managing their conduct in the proper way. 5 Although the objective of the loading zone is negated in this situation because there isn't a business on the block, parking there isn't harmful. Even though there is no damage in doing so, it is still unethical to do so, which is why your friends are correct. Any logical individual who wanted to save some money would have very certainly done something similar. Since rules are solely designed for the benefit of individuals and society, we should abide by them even when enforcement is patchy and getting caught is costly. A fine is a procedure for deterring wrongdoing, not a fee, a pass, or any other privilege to break the law. There is a distinction
between a reasonable corporate expense and the duties of civic morality. It is therefore completely unethical for you to keep leaving your car parked in the loading zone. 6 NO, it was not an ethically fair decision because the Jewish employee's frequent absences showed a lack of loyalty to the employer, who was not made aware of them. I didn't behave in a loyal manner toward my employer by keeping quiet and not informing anyone. The employer's confidence must be respected, and it must be reciprocated with loyalty. By remaining silent, I supported the Jewish employee's dishonest behavior and contributed to it myself. 7 Bringing work-related items home is unethical and is not a proper working method. If you wish to give advice, tell people that engaging in these acts is wrong and unethical. You have the choice to leave the company and look for another work where you can get compensated if the pay is low. Another piece of advice is to bargain with the employer to get a pay raise. You must get your employer's or boss's permission before taking office supplies home. The rules and laws apply equally to both employees and contract workers in terms of ethics. And you can advise her that bringing stationery home will be problematic for her contract work as well if she does. You could suggest that she find additional sources of income to ensure her family's financial security. The situation will get worse if she loses her work because of this behavior.
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