Employee Privacy: Legal and Ethical Considerations
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This paper states that employees have no rights to privacy regarding their use of the internet and the telephone while at the work place. The author points out that employers have the right to monitor these activities. The paper relates that the employer has the right to monitor the employee's work by use of software that counts keystrokes.
From the Paper:"According to Joanne Freeman in "O.C. Metro", irrespective of what rights America's employees may believe they have in the workplace, they have little or no right to privacy. Generally speaking employers can monitor incoming as well as outgoing emails, telephone calls, Internet use and the data stored on workstation hard drives. In addition, employers can use computer software to monitor the amount of work performed by workers including counting the number of keystrokes performed per hour and the number of calls placed or answered."
Cite this Essay:
Employee Privacy: Legal and Ethical Considerations (2004, December 01) Retrieved September 18, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/essay/employee-privacy-legal-and-ethical-considerations-71878/
"Employee Privacy: Legal and Ethical Considerations" 01 December 2004. Web. 18 September. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/essay/employee-privacy-legal-and-ethical-considerations-71878/>