Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
|Title:||Perceptions of the ethicality of favors at work in Asia: An 11-society assessment|
Hierarchical linear modeling
Subordinate influence ethics
|Citation:||Karam, C.M., Ralston, D.A., Egri, C.P., Butt, A., Srinivasan, N., Fu, P.P., Lee, C.H., Moon, Y.-L., Li, Y., Ansari, M., Kuo, C., Hung, V.T., Pekerti, A., Hallinger, P., Fang, Y., Chia, H.-B. (2013-06). Perceptions of the ethicality of favors at work in Asia: An 11-society assessment. Asia Pacific Journal of Management 30 (2) : 373-408. ScholarBank@NUS Repository. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10490-012-9335-3|
|Abstract:||We explore macro-level factors that shape perceptions of the ethicality of favors in Asian workplaces using the subordinate influence ethics (SIE) measure. We also expand and use the crossvergence model to examine the cross-level relationship between socio-cultural (i. e., traditional/secular; survival/self-expression; in-group favoritism) and business ideology influences (i. e., human development level, control of corruption) on perceptions of favor-seeking at work. This study examines the perceptions of a total of 4,325 managers and professionals in a diverse set of 11 Asian societies: China, Hong Kong, India, Indonesia, Malaysia, Pakistan, Singapore, South Korea, Taiwan, Thailand, and Vietnam. Our investigation focuses on both the "softer" (image management) and "harder" (self-serving) sides of subordinate influence attempts to seek favors, as well as the degree of ethical differentiation across these societies. Key results based on hierarchical linear modeling (HLM) suggest that both the World Value Survey's socio-cultural values as well as in-group favoritism contribute to our understanding of influence behaviors in Asia. Likewise, level of human development and control of corruption also appear to be promising predictors of influence ethics. In sum, our results suggest that widening the scope of the crossvergence conceptualization of socio-cultural and business ideology influences engender a better understanding of differences in attitudes toward subordinate use of favoritism across Asian societies. © 2012 Springer Science+Business Media New York.|
|Source Title:||Asia Pacific Journal of Management|
|Appears in Collections:||Staff Publications|
Show full item record
Files in This Item:
There are no files associated with this item.
checked on Jan 14, 2019
WEB OF SCIENCETM
checked on Jan 7, 2019
checked on Jan 18, 2019
Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.