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By Deena Weinstein

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Without self-respect t h e experience of dishonorable t r e a t m e n t is impossible. One source of dishonor, then, is the merging of ascriptive characteristics and t h e behavioral expectations based on them with occupational role expect a t i o n s . The more that a single ascriptive group dominates an occupation or clientele, t h e more likely it is t h a t t h e r e will be dishonorable t r e a t m e n t . The cultural ground of violation of the bureaucratic norm of t r e a t m e n t "without regard for person" is often supplemented, or supplanted, by idiosyncratic prejudice.

5) Immanuel Kant, Fundamental Principles of t h e Metaphysics of Morals, Indianapolis: Bobbs-Merrill, 1949. , 1976. (These papers a r e unpublished class assignments in which the students a r e given an understanding of what a b u r e a u c r a t i c opposition is and then a r e asked to describe one fully in which they, or someone they knew well, w e r e involved. H. Gerth and C. ), New York: Oxford University Press, 1946, pp. 196-244. , 1976, p. 5. (10) David H. Bayley, "The Effects of Corruption in a Developing Nation," Western Political Quarterly XIX, #4 (December, 1966), p.

Such data do not provide much information about organizations in which abuse is widespread but overt struggle does not arise. " Certainly, no habit is so universal as the habit of obedience. Habit, of course, does not explain much, but merely describes the overwhelming tendency of people to a c t in accordance with the expectations of others and not to violate the social, moral, or legal norms. Disobedience, which is often called deviance by the defenders of authority, is the exception rather than the rule.

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