- Elgar original reference
Edited by A. J. Brown, David Lewis, Richard E. Moberly and Wim Vandekerckhove
Chapter 20: Research that whistleblowers want – and what they need
In 2011, I received this email: I am a whistleblower who has been forced into the state industrial commission to fight for a workers’ compensation claim that was denied in February 2010. I represented myself after having legal representation who dropped my case in the review stage as they believed I didn’t have a chance of winning … Can you suggest any type of help? Then there was this one: As a whistleblower being put through the wringer, and this has occurred over a long period of time now, I think you can appreciate the nature and lack of information contained in this email … I’m scared. If I may, I’m a professional investigator of over 20 years experience. I’m amazed, though probably shouldn’t be, that I’ve tabled evidence that is being ignored, including by national and international bodies. Though as I’m sure you appreciate, ain’t I coppin’ it as a result? And this one: I am a former nurse, and I am contacting you in the hope that you will be able to give me advice regarding some whistle blowing that I have undertaken … I have decided to write a book about my experiences and am writing to you in the hope that you could advise me or give me the name of a lawyer who would be able to advise me as to the scope, boundaries and limitations of what can be published.
You are not authenticated to view the full text of this chapter or article.
Elgaronline requires a subscription or purchase to access the full text of books or journals. Please login through your library system or with your personal username and password on the homepage.
Non-subscribers can freely search the site, view abstracts/ extracts and download selected front matter and introductory chapters for personal use.
Your library may not have purchased all subject areas. If you are authenticated and think you should have access to this title, please contact your librarian.