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Author: Ken Coates
ISBN13: 978-0851244501
Title: Freedom and Fairness: Empowering People at Work
Format: lrf doc mbr rtf
ePUB size: 1187 kb
FB2 size: 1640 kb
DJVU size: 1579 kb
Language: English
Category: Politics and Government
Publisher: Spokesman Books (September 1, 1986)
Pages: 160

Freedom and Fairness: Empowering People at Work by Ken Coates

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Ken Coates (born 1956 in Alberta and raised in Whitehorse, Yukon) is a Canadian historian focused on the history of the Canadian North and Aboriginal rights and indigenous claims. His other areas of specialization include Arctic sovereignty; science, technology and society, with an emphasis on Japan; world and comparative history; and post-secondary education.

Find nearly any book by Ken Coates. Get the best deal by comparing prices from over 100,000 booksellers. Find all books by 'Ken Coates' and compare prices Find signed collectible books by 'Ken Coates'. ISBN 9780851246178 (978-0-85124-617-8) Softcover, Spokesman Books, 1998. Find signed collectible books: 'Byron Versus Elgin'. St. Ann's: Poverty, Deprivation & Morale in a Nottingham Community. by Ken Coates, Richard Silburn.

Freedom and fairness are two needs that are at the heart of politics and government. Here's how it all works. When freedom is limited, this can be acceptable if people trust those who have greater power. This is a critical principle of democracy, where the the government should create a trustworthy system. Fairness seeks equality. This includes equality of freedom and also of ownership, where everyone has similar material possessions. Children show this need when they complain when a sibling or friend has something that they do not. Fairness is particularly good for group harmony, from small teams to whole societies.

This book deepens the ongoing economic and social dialogue about balancing wealth creation with core human values. Joseph A. Braidish, director, Kelley Executive Partners, Indiana University Kelley School of Business).

The book provided a Kantian alternative to utilitarian moral and political theory, which was predominant at the time Rawls wrote it. To derive his theory, he asked readers to perform a thought experiment, under a "veil of ignorance". They believe that justice has something integrally to do with production, and to buttress our dignity as producers of what we bring to the table, not merely as consumers of what we take from the table. Rawls will be remembered for the egalitarian ideal of justice as fairness, developed within the medium of analytical political philosophy, in a manner that is detached from history and economics.

To enquire about alternative formats, please contact ities. And criminal justice agencies must work harder to improve people’s confidence in the criminal justice system, particularly people from ethnic minorities. Data are patchy in many areas of criminal justice. And the efforts that have been made are to be welcomed. disabled people, people with particular beliefs, transgender people, and lesbian and gay people. This prejudice forms a backdrop for the other three key problems that are holding progress back: ● a lack of agreement about what needs to happen; ● uncertainty about who should act; and ● the tools we have not being fit for purpose.

12 Ken Coates (1) was enjoving (enjoy) his 52nd birthday at the King's Arms in Aston. He (2) (play) in a local, pool tournament in a room at the back of the pub. Ken (3) (play) well, for half an hour and (4) (win) three of the first five games. He (5) (put) down the glass he (6) (drink) from and (7) (get) ready to hit the black ball, to win the final, game when his false teeth (8) (drop out). Unfortunately, instead of hitting was playing had been playing had won put, had put was drinking was getting/ got dropped out.

McCord advocates practicing radical honesty in the workplace, saying good-bye to employees who don’t fit the company’s emerging needs, and motivating with challenging work, not promises, perks, and bonus plans. And the standard beliefs about how and why people are engaged in their work miss the true drivers of work passion. As for empowerment, I simply hate that word. As we stripped away bureaucracy, we coached all of our people, at all levels and on all teams, to be disciplined about a fundamental set of behaviors. I’ve often said that while I’ve removed the words policy and procedure from my vocabulary, I love discipline. My whole career I have gotten along well with engineers, because engineers are very, very disciplined.