Taylor looks at the ethical business rather than the business built on the only profit. The profits of the business that Taylor sold for may be would earn less profits than the others selling at a rate with higher profits, however, the quality of the work would be much higher than the other competitive workers. This is because the morale of the task is not executed by the workers is not accurate (Beltramini, R. F., Peterson, R. A., & Kozmetsky, G. 1984). Hence, the satisfaction of the work done by the employees under Taylor would fetch more business than the other competitors in the long run.
The orders that are received by Taylor would be completed without the hours counted by the workers as they would be under the morale to execute the task more appropriately. The ethics of not letting down the employees by Taylor would induce the employees to work towards the goals that might be difficult to achieve as Taylor understands and compensates for the work done by the workers.
The virtue of understanding the workers
Taylor believes that the workers are the source of the business and if the workers are happy with the work that they are performing then they would do the best and deliver the effective work as desired (Jeurissen, R. (Ed.). 2007). Hence, the ethics of understanding the workers’ needs and the rational behavior is distinguished based on this from the workers of the competitors. Taylor’s business believes in the dependency of the workers and the importance given to their living equally.
Rights of the workers recognized by Taylor:
The right of the workers to the wage that is given by the Taylor is based on the task they perform. They are not underpaid as Taylor understands the right towards the compensation for the workers. This is why no workers would want to leave the business and would stay for a time period during which the employment of the new employees would deal in ineffective work delivered. The experience of the workers would result in more production and good work, which will involve more business for Taylor (Sternberg, E. 2000).