See generally Eric Alden, Blocking the Ax: Shielding Corporate Counsel from Retaliation As an Alternative to White Collar Hypercriminalization, 36 U. Haw. L. Rev. 95 (2014); Grace M. Giesel, The Ethics or Employment Dilemma of In-House Counsel, 5 Geo. J. Legal Ethics 535, 540 (1992); Stephen Gillers, Protecting Lawyers Who Just Say No, 5. Ga. St. U. L. Rev. 1, 5 (1998); Nancy Kubasek, M. Neil Browne & Julie Harris, The Social Obligation of Corporate Counsel: A Communitarian Justification for Allowing In-House Counsel to Sue for Retaliatory Discharge, 11 Geo. J. Legal Ethics 665, 688 (1997); Alex B. Long, Whistleblowing Attorneys and Ethical Infrastructures, 68 Md. L. Rev. 786, 790 (2009); Jennifer M. Pacella, Conflicted Counselors: Retaliation Protections for Attorney-Whistleblowers in an Inconsistent Regulatory Regime, 33 Yale J. on Reg. (forthcoming 2016); Daniel S. Reynolds, Wrongful Discharge of Employed Counsel, 1 Geo. J. Legal Ethics 553 (1988); Sally R. Weaver, Client Confidences in Disputes Between In-House Attorneys and Their Employer-Clients: Much Ado About Nothing – Or Something?, 30 U.C. Davis L. Rev. 483 (1997).
Sung Hui Kim, Inside Lawyers, Friends or Gatekeepers?, 84 Fordham L. Rev. 1867, 1876 n.57 (2016).