. According to “Harassment Goes Viral—What Can HR Do to Prevent It?”, new electronic-communication mediums, such as e-mail, Facebook, and Twitter, have resulted in a:

. According to “Harassment Goes Viral—What Can HR Do to Prevent It?”, new electronic-communication mediums, such as e-mail, Facebook, and Twitter, have resulted in a:

 

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   a. reduction of workplace harassment due to increased communication

 

      between employers and staff.

 

   b. flurry of new employer policies specifically addressing social

 

      networking issues in the workplace.

 

   c. significant increase in workplace harassment, along with a change

 

      in the nature and scope of harassment.

 

   d. broad range of techniques adopted by employers to monitor

 

      employee online activity.

 

 

 

2. As noted in “Harassment Goes Viral—What Can HR Do to Prevent It?”, employees who surf the Internet at work should be aware that:

 

   a. employees have a right to visit any website they choose while on

 

      break.

 

   b. Internet surfing leaves a digital trail that can be accessed by

 

      employers.

 

   c. employee Internet surfing is legally considered a private

 

      activity.

 

   d. harassment lawsuits cannot be brought against employees simply

 

      because of the websites they visit.

 

 

 

3. As claimed in “Harassment Goes Viral—What Can HR Do to Prevent It?”, employee e-mails at work are not subject to the discovery process in court as long as those communications were not about work-related issues.

 

 

 

4. As presented in “The Expanding Role of Temporary Help Services from 1990 to 2008,” a key feature of temporary employment is that temporary (temp) workers are:

 

   a. considered stopgap labor for employers.

 

   b. always considered part-time workers.

 

   c. under contract with employment-services firms rather than

 

      requesting employers.

 

   d. generally unskilled.

 

 

 

5. According to “The Expanding Role of Temporary Help Services from 1990 to 2008,” in recent decades, temp help services have come to play an important role in the U.S. economy as a:

 

   a. bridge to permanent employment for those out of work.

 

   b. way for employers to avoid paying salaries and benefits.

 

   c. means for employers to receive free labor.

 

   d. way for companies to circumvent the country’s economic problems.

 

 

 

6. As claimed in “The Expanding Role of Temporary Help Services from 1990 to 2008,” the use of temp employees can help employers shield their permanent staff from economic fluctuations that might affect the business.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

7. As presented in “The Expanding Role of Temporary Help Services from 1990 to 2008,” a key feature of temporary employment is that temporary (temp) workers are:

 

   a. considered stopgap labor for employers.

 

   b. always considered part-time workers.

 

   c. under contract with employment-services firms rather than

 

      requesting employers.

 

   d. generally unskilled.

 

 

 

8. According to “Fighting the Good Fight,” what makes Ponzi schemes so lethally effective is:

 

   a. it is impossible to trace the money.

 

   b. intermediates do not see what is happening.

 

   c. the returns on paper are so good.

 

   d. the difficulty of prosecuting across national boundaries.

 

 

 

9. As noted in “Fighting the Good Fight,” Harry Markopolos got the material he needed to understand Madoff’s scheme from:

 

   a. years of international investigation.

 

   b. the Madoff marketing brochure.

 

   c. secret internal Madoff documents.

 

   d. a whistleblower in the Madoff organization.

 

 

 

 

 

10. As stated in “Fighting the Good Fight,” the only way to get the big cases against Wall Street players is to:

 

   a. guarantee immunity to low-level participants.

 

   b. protect cooperating internal auditors.

 

   c. step up criminal penalties.

 

   d. reward whistleblowers.