This paper was based on a doctoral dissertation completed by Steven J. Spencer under the direction of Claude M. Steele. This research was supported by a National Institute of Mental Health predoctoral fellowship to Steven J. Spencer and grants from the National Institute of Mental Health (MH45889) and the Russell Sage Foundation () to Claude M. Steele. The authors thank Jennifer Crocker, Lenard Eron, Hazel Markus, David Myers, Richard Nisbett, William Von Hippel, and several anonymous reviewers for their helpful advice and comments on earlier drafts of the manuscript. They also thank Latasha Nash, Sabrina Voelpel, and Nancy Faulk for their help in running experimental sessions.
Inventory as a Burden to Human Resources
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15 pages worth of research on how the Just-in-Time (.) inventory system has become a burden to human resources -- and even a threat to workers ! A method borrowed from the Japanese, . dictates that materials & merchandise are ordered only as needed and not kept in surplus or stock. is mostly an automated process and it has therefore been known to lessen the need for workers. The writer of this paper feels that . damages employee morale and therefore, ultimately hurts productivity. FREE outline, charts, and handouts included. No Bibliography.
As well, challenges have been made regarding the ethics of the original studies. In a university-level introductory general psychology text, Bandura's study is branded as unethical and morally wrong, as the subjects were manipulated to respond in an aggressive manner. Wortman, Loftus & Weaver (1998) , [ better source needed ] [ page needed ] They also state no surprise that long-term implications are apparent due to the methods imposed in this experiment as the subjects were taunted and were not allowed to play with the toys and thus incited agitation and dissatisfaction. Hence, they were trained to be aggressive.