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|Title:||Work and Nonwork Outcomes of Workplace Incivility: Does Family Support Help?|
|Authors:||Lim, S. |
|Citation:||Lim, S., Lee, A. (2011). Work and Nonwork Outcomes of Workplace Incivility: Does Family Support Help?. Journal of Occupational Health Psychology 16 (1) : 95-111. ScholarBank@NUS Repository. https://doi.org/10.1037/a0021726|
|Abstract:||This study extended incivility research beyond the confines of the workplace by exploring the relationships between incivility, work-to-family conflict and family support. Data collected from 180 employees from various organizations in Singapore showed that incivility is not a rare phenomenon in Asian cultures. Employees experienced more incivility from superiors than coworkers or subordinates, and these experiences were related to different outcomes. Coworker-initiated incivility was associated with decreased coworker satisfaction, increased perceptions of unfair treatment, and increased depression. On the other hand, superior-initiated incivility was associated with decreased supervisor satisfaction and increased work-to-family conflict. Results also revealed that employees with high family support showed stronger relationships between workplace incivility and negative outcomes, compared with employees with low family support. © 2011 American Psychological Association.|
|Source Title:||Journal of Occupational Health Psychology|
|Appears in Collections:||Staff Publications|
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