Read e-book online 3-local characterization of Held groups PDF

Read e-book online 3-local characterization of Held groups PDF

By Borovik A. V.

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By giving preference to their legal counsel, an organization’s public statements, when offered, tend to be of the “no comment” variety, or say little and cite the effect of privacy laws on company policy as the reason for doing so. When wrongdoers do speak explicitly, the chosen strategies used to defend themselves are denial (whether they are guilty or not) or blame shifting (Benoit, 1995; Fitzpatrick & Rubin, 1995). The motivation for such an approach, of course, is concern for the legal and liability complications that accompany the misconduct.

Inherent in ritual is the social structure in which it is situated. Hence, in their public performance apologiae reproduce the prevailing social structure and reveal the contemporary hierarchy and social position (Burke, 1984; Leach, 1968). Each ritual, then, has a social group reference to it. Sacred. Finally, rituals are serious if not sacred (Rothenbuhler, 1998). Social actors in their performance do not treat them lightly, but instead conduct them with all seriousness and sincerity. Apologetic rituals, even those that engage in counterattack, are characterized by their gravity and lack of levity.

In this way there is a moral dimension to our understanding of responsibility. Perhaps a cultural understanding of the multifaceted and difficult ways responsibility functions is best seen in reference to the law. Evidenced in Law The law regularly makes distinctions as to the responsibility of individuals as well as suggests a requisite relationship to guilt (Darley & Zanna, 1982). Interestingly enough, adjudicators of the law are not concerned merely with the end result of an action but also seek to ascertain the motive in determin- 22 CHAPTER 2 ing the level of responsibility and guilt of the accused (Goffman, 1971).

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3-local characterization of Held groups by Borovik A. V.


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