National Changhua University of Education Institutional Repository : Item 987654321/12348
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Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://ir.ncue.edu.tw/ir/handle/987654321/12348

Title: Exploring the relationship between perceived loafing and counterproductive work behaviors: The mediating role of revenge motive
Authors: Hung, Tsang-Kai;Chi, N. W.;Lu, W. L
Contributors: 人力資源管理研究所
Keywords: Counterproductive work behavior;Perceived loafing;Revenge;Collectivist culture;Taiwan
Date: 2009-04
Issue Date: 2012-07-05T07:26:23Z
Abstract: Purpose The purpose of this study is to explore the relationships between perceived coworker loafing and counterproductive work behaviors toward the organization (CWB-O) and toward the coworkers (CWB-I). Design/Methodology/Approach Data were collected from 184 supervisor–employee pairs from multiple sources (i.e., self-rated and supervisor-rated). Structural equation modeling (SEM) analyses were conducted to test our hypotheses. Findings The results of SEM showed that perceived loafing was positively related to CWB-O (self-rated) and CWB-I (self-rated and supervisor-rated). Moreover, a revenge motive toward the organization fully mediated the relationship between perceived loafing and CWB-O,
whereas a revenge motive toward coworkers fully mediated the relationship between perceived loafing and CWB-I. Implications This study advances our understanding as to how and why perceived coworker loafing increases employees’ CWB-I and CWB-O. Our investigation also
highlights the important cognitive mediator: revenge motive in the perceived loafing–CWB linkage.Originality/Value This is one of the first studies which examines the relationships between perceived coworker loafing and two facets of CWB, and investigates a cognitive
mediator (i.e., a revenge motive) that underlines the perceived loafing–CWB linkage. In addition, we respond to Bennett and Robinson’s (J Appl Psychol 85:349–360, 2003) call to test the nomological network of CWB in a collectivist culture (i.e., Taiwan).
Relation: Journal of Business and Psychology, 24(3): 257-270
Appears in Collections:[Graduate Institute of Human Resource Management] Periodical Articles

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