Differential Impact of the Perception of Ethical Climates upon Job Satisfaction Among Different Types of Employees
Keywords:Ethical climates, job satisfaction, ethics, differential statistics, males and femailes, full and part-time workers, managers and non-managers
The main objective of this current research study is to examine if there are any differences between cis male and cis female employees, between managers and non-managers/subordinate employees, and between full and part-time workers in terms of their perceptions of organizational ethical climate and their self-reported job satisfaction. The research collected data from 140 participants. The research study found a statistically significant predictive effect regarding perception of workplace ethical climates scores upon the self-reported job satisfaction scores across all participants regardless of gender, employment status (full-time and part-time employees), and employment level (managers/supervisors and non-managers/subordinate employees). Another key research finding is that the self-reported job satisfaction scores predicted by the variance in the perception of workplace ethical climates scores among the managers/supervisors are over double the predictive value as compared to non-managers/subordinate employees.
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Copyright (c) 2023 Glenn Zimmerman
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