Are perceptions of organizational justice universal? An exploration of measurement invariance across thirteen cultures
Fischer, Ronald and Ferreira, Maria Cristina and Jiang, Ding-Yu and Cheng, Bor-Shiuan and Achoui, Mustapha M. and Wong, Corbin C. and Baris, Gulfidan and Mendoza, Socorro and Van Meurs, Nathalie and Achmadi, Donna and Hassan, Arif and Zeytinoglu, Gunes and Dalyan, Figen and Harb, Charles and Darwish, Dania D. and Assmar, Eveline M. (2011) Are perceptions of organizational justice universal? An exploration of measurement invariance across thirteen cultures. Social Justice Research, 24 (4). pp. 297-313. ISSN 0885-7466
Full text is not in this repository.
Official URL: http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s11211-011-0142-7
Previous research examined whether justice effects are comparable, focusing on quantitative differences in justice effects. This study examines whether justice perceptions are structured similarly or whether they are qualitatively different across working populations from 13 nations. Confirmatory factor analysis and multi-group analysis show that Colquitt’s (J Appl Psychol 86:386–400, 2001) four-dimensional model of justice works well across these samples. However, factor intercorrelations and reliabilities are found to systematically vary between cultural samples. Perceptions of justice are more highly intercorrelated in power distant and collectivistic samples, in line with extensions of the relational model of authority. Score reliabilities were lower in collectivistic settings.
|Research Areas:||A. Middlesex University Schools and Centres > Business School > International Management and Innovation|
A. Middlesex University Schools and Centres > Business School > International Management and Innovation > International and Cross-cultural Management group
|Citations on ISI Web of Science:||0|
|Deposited On:||02 Feb 2012 06:20|
|Last Modified:||03 Dec 2014 14:54|
Repository staff only: item control page
Full text downloads (NB count will be zero if no full text documents are attached to the record)
Downloads per month over the past year