Organizational justice: the search for fairness in the workplace
Lexington Books, 1992 - Business & Economics - 227 pages
A guide to business ethics and corporate fairness introduces a new model for measuring organization justice, assessing a range of contemporary organizational issues and concerns and explaining how to respond to corporate injustice.
6 pages matching attribution theory in this book
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Balance and Correctness
Naming and Blaming
Acting on Injustice
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alternative argue attribution theory balance and correctness behavior blame cause CEO compensation chapter Chicago Bulls church collective action comparable worth complaint concerns conflict consider Consultant costs create dead white male decide decision determine developed Diane Diane's discussion distributive justice dynamic effective voice systems efforts employee voice employees equity example executive executive compensation exist fairness feel few-interests firm Folger ganizations goals groups Hirschman important individual input interests job evaluation judgments learned helplessness legitimate Lehman Brothers less loyalty Michael Eisner multi-interest need to respond negative negotiation occur opportunity orga organizational justice outcome perceived injustice perceptions performance performance appraisal permit perpetrator perspective positive principles problem procedural and systemic procedural justice raise rational responses to injustice result Roger salary senior management shareholders social someone standards Student suggests systemic justice tend tension tions unfair union women