The study tested a model of the antecedents and consequences of organizational justice among Ghanaian industrial workers (N = 320). Justice perceptions were examined in terms of their socio-cultural properties and demographic variables. These variables were examined in terms of their impact as antecedents and consequences of justice evaluations. Antecedents comprised work-related and personal characteristics. Consequences comprised perceived organizational support, organizational citizenship behavior, organizational safety climate, safety behavior, and accident frequency. Multiple regression analyses were conducted to test the hypotheses. Mplus-7 indicated a partial mediation effect in a multi-mediation model. Work-related variables strongly and positively correlated with organizational justice, and were generally better predictors of organizational justice than were personal characteristics. The results have implications to organizational behavior.
Gyekye, S.A. and Haybatollahi, M. (2015), "Organizational justice: Antecedents and consequences of ghanaian industrial workers", International Journal of Organization Theory & Behavior, Vol. 18 No. 2, pp. 177-205. https://doi.org/10.1108/IJOTB-18-02-2015-B002Download as .RIS
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