MacIntyre, A. (2007). According to virtue: A study of moral theory (3rd on. Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame Press. In an organizational context, moderation may require Felix to maintain diligence in the monitoring of excellence goods and to avoid excessive concern for comfort or entertainment (Foss and Lindenberg 2013; Sanz and Fontrodona 2019), but justice defines the obligations that Sandra Felix owes, to the extent that he is her employee. To the extent that the rights of the above UAW union leader are the most important means for workers to express the relational policy requirements characteristic of justice, it is imperative for macIntyrean Business Ethics Research to explain its normative basis. Thus, the report developed below offers an opportunity for virtuous approaches to business ethics to explain how to focus on the commons of virtuous work (Beadle and Moore 2006; Sison and Fontrodona 2012) facilitate the relational commitments of justice, often expressed in legal language by oppressed workers and worried bystanders, for fair wages, safer working conditions and fair treatment, etc. Requirements are omnipresent in modernity. Often, when relatively weaker agents claim against more powerful actors, especially states and companies, the celebrity claims in organizational contexts creates a challenge for virtuous approaches to business ethics, especially the perspectives applied by MacIntyre`s practices – institutional scheme, because MacIntyre has long been a resounding critic of the notion of human rights. In this article, I say that at a fundamental level, workers` rights can be seen as rights conferred by the rules of practice.
As such, workers` rights are consistent with the duties of practitioners to deal with practitioners according to standards of excellence and the demands of justice. One of the ways in which leaders can ensure that their core practices work well is to recognize workers` rights. One consequence of this argument is that leaders should take a more positive attitude towards trade unions, as they are an important way for workers to ensure that their voices are heard and that their rights are respected. Hohfeld (1913) argues that the discourse on rights is often confused and mixes different conceptions of rights.