Briefly explain the whistle blower program, laws, and employee protection

March 11, 2020

Please pay close attention to the details and requirements of this assignment before accepting it!
This is a graduate level paper. Must be well thought, thorough, well researched, and well written.
Research Topic:
The employee whistle blowing program
Provide discussion and example where employee whistle-blowing is justified and an example
Provide discussion and example of where employee whistle-blowing it is not justified.
APA 6th Edition Format.
500 – 700 word (no more or no less). Cover and reference page are not part of word count.
Use these headings in the paper
Introduction (Briefly explain the whistle blower program, laws, and employee protection)
Analytical Discussion
Justified Whistle Blowing Example (brief summary of example and solid reasoning why it was justified)
Unjustified Whistle Blowing Example beyond those required by the law? (brief summary of example and solid reasoning why it was unjustified)
Conclusion (wrap up research add a biblical reference to backup a Christian leaders responsibilities and actions towards the whistle blowing program.
Specific Details on the paper:
APA 6th Edition Format.
500 – 700 word (no more or no less). Cover and reference page are not part of word count.
Must use References and Sources below
1 Biblical source (NIV).
Integrate biblical ideas from a Christian perspective on the point of your paper (do not tell a bible story)
3 Scholarly Sources (with online perma link) (Books, reputable periodical business magazines) must be accessable
2 scholarly Academic Journals (with online perma link) Peer to peer, periodical publications. Must be accessible
Chapter 15 of Text Book. Incorporate some of the major ideas from the chapter (attached in request…citation listed below)
Lawrence & Weber, 2014. Business & society: Stakeholders, ethics and public policy, Chapter 15
Incorporate major ideas from the chapter of the textbook in which the question was
Please be familiar with what constitutes as a scholarly source.
Periodicals are things that are published on a regular basis with a fixed interval between the issues. Journals, magazines and newspapers are types of periodicals.
Most instructors at the college level require that the majority of the periodical articles you use in writing a research paper come from scholarly journals.
Scholarly Journals are also known as professional, peer reviewed or refereed journals. They contain articles that have been reviewed (refereed) by the author’s peers — usually the editor and one or more specialists in the individual field of research — before approval is given to publish.
The library’s periodicals are available in a variety of formats. Some are available only in paper form, while others must be accessed online or on microform. Some are available in more than one format.
Characteristics of Scholarly Journals
Although there is no clear-cut definition of a “scholarly journal,” the following guidelines give some clues to help you tell the difference between scholarly journals and other kinds of periodicals. If in doubt, ask your instructor or a librarian.
The articles often include an abstract (summary) of the article prior to the main text of the article.
Scholarly journals are often published by a specific professional organization.
Scholarly journals usually have a somber, serious appearance and often contain graphs or charts, but few glossy pictures or photographs.
Scholarly journals always cite their sources in the form of footnotes or bibliographies.
Articles published in scholarly journals report on original research or experiments (as opposed to news or opinion pieces based on someone else’s findings).
Articles published in scholarly journals are written by a scholar in a particular field of study or by someone who has done research in that field.
The author’s name will appear at the beginning or the end of the article.
The language of scholarly journals is technical and specialized because the articles are written for other scholars and not for the general public.
Scholarly journals often (but not always) have titles with words like “Quarterly,” “Journal,” “Review,” or “Proceedings.”
Scholarly journals are often published by universities or professional societies.

Posted in Essays, Nursing Essays by Clara Barton