Research in Organizational Behavior, Volume 25 (Google eBook)

Front Cover
Roderick M Kramer, Barry Staw
Elsevier, Dec 12, 2003 - Business & Economics - 382 pages
2 Reviews
This volume celebrates the first quarter century of publishing Research in Organizational Behavior. From its inception, Research in Organizational Behavior has striven to provide important theoretical integrations of major literatures in the organizational sciences, as well as timely examination and provocative analyses of pressing organizational issues and problems.

In keeping with this tradition, the current volume offers an eclectic mix of scholarly articles that address a variety of important questions in organizational theory and do so from a diverse range of disciplinary perspectives and theoretical orientations. A number of the chapters also directly engage contemporary events and dilemmas of considerable importance.
  

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Normalisierung von Korruption in Organisationen

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anŠlise as teorias da identidade social

Contents

CHAPTER 1 THE NORMALIZATION OF CORRUPTION IN ORGANIZATIONS
1
ITS COGNITIVEMOTIVATIONAL UNDERPINNINGS
53
CHAPTER 3 INTERPERSONAL SENSEMAKING AND THE MEANING OF WORK
93
A RELATIONAL MODEL OF KNOWLEDGE VALUATION
137
A CONTINGENCY PERSPECTIVE ON THE CONFLICTOUTCOME RELATIONSHIP
187
CHAPTER 6 A SOCIAL IDENTITY MODEL OF LEADERSHIP EFFECTIVENESS IN ORGANIZATIONS
243
CHAPTER 7 ORGANIZATIONAL PERCEPTION MANAGEMENT
297
ON THE NEED TO OPERATIONALIZE THE PSYCHOLOGICAL DETERMINANTS OF CROSSNATIONAL DIFFERENCES
333
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About the author (2003)

ELIZABETH J. KRAMER, a clinical epidemiologist and medical writer, is a research scientist in the Division of Primary Care Internal Medicine at New York University School of Medicine where she specializes in immigrant health and women's health. SUSAN L. IVEY is a family and emergency physician and a health policy research specialist in the Center for Family and Community Health, School of Public Health at the University of California at Berkeley. YU-WEN YING is a professor at the School of Social Welfare, University of California at Berkeley. Her major interests are Asian American mental health, immigrant and refugee adaptation, acculturation, and ethnic identity formation.

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