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Constitutional Rights

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Patton - Fuller Community Hospital

The 2 Constitutional Rights:

1. Privacy Ð'- employee files are accessible by the public. This could definitely be a negative impact on employees.

2. Freedom of Assembly Ð'- This could have a negative impact as well as a positive impact on the employees, depending on the situation.

Privacy is a right that should be listed by itself in the Bill of Rights. Privacy is one of the biggest issues in organizations today. Many companies do not realize the severity in keeping information regarding the employee's private. In the fourth amendment, it states, "the right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures, shall not be violated, and no Warrants shall issue, but upon probable cause, supported by Oath or affirmation, and particularly describing the place to be searched, and the persons or things to be seized" (Anonymous, 14). There are many arguments stating that privacy is not found in the Bill of Rights, therefore making it unconstitutional. Although, the actual word, privacy cannot be found in the Bill of Rights, protecting one's privacy is stated in supplementary words throughout the Bill of Rights.

Freedom of Assembly is a right that stated in the Bill of Rights under the First Amendment. "The First Amendment guarantees freedom of assembly, the right of citizens to gather peacefully. The limits of that freedom take into account the need for public security and law and order. Abroad, limits on what would be constitutionally protected assembly in the U.S. are often linked to political control, or, even more frequently, basic security. This case study examines the balance between freedom to gather peacefully and the need to maintain



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(2010, 12). Constitutional Rights. Retrieved 12, 2010, from

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