© 2001 – Psychology Press
Justice in the Workplace acts as a central reference point for application of organizational justice and helps human resource managers relate the importance of justice to their work environments.
Forming much of this book's content, outcomes, processes, and interpersonal treatment are three powerful tools for building and maintaining workplace justice. In Part I these books are discussed at a theoretical level. Part II applies these theories to several issues important to both human resource management and society. And Part III looks at organizational justice in the years ahead.
Compared to the first volume, this book will appeal to practitioners and researchers in such applied areas as human resource management, industrial organizational psychology, and management.
"…this volume will be valuable to readers from a wide range of academic disciplines and to practitioners interested in how employees and managers address the ubiquitous concern for fair treatment at work."
"…the chapters included in this volume provide an excellent summary of current justice research as well as emerging questions."
—Administrative Science Quarterly
Contents: E.A. Fleishman, Series Foreword. Preface. Part I:Theoretical Advances and New Conceptual Directions. Z.S. Byrne, R. Cropanzano, The History of Organizational Justice: The Founders Speak. R. Vermunt, H. Steensma, Stress and Justice in Organizations: An Exploration Into Justice Processes With the Aim to Find Mechanisms to Reduce Stress. K. van den Bos, E.A. Lind, H.A.M. Wilke, The Psychology of Procedural and Distributive Justice Viewed From the Perspective of Fairness Heuristic Theory. D.B. McFarlin, P.D. Sweeney, Cross-Cultural Applications of Organizational Justice. R. Folger, D.P. Skarlicki, Fairness as a Dependent Variable: Why Tough Times Can Lead to Bad Management. Part II:The Practical Application of Organizational Justice. D.R. Bobocel, L.M. Davey, L.S.S. Hing, M.P. Zanna, The Concern for Justice: Cause or Rationalization? A.A. Grandey, Family Friendly Policies: Organizational Justice Perceptions of Need-Based Allocations. S.W. Gilliland, D.D. Steiner, Causes and Consequences of Applicant Perceptions of Unfairness. R.J. Bies, T.M. Tripp, A Passion for Justice: The Rationality and Morality of Revenge. M.A. Korsgaard, H.J. Sapienza, D.M. Schweiger, Organizational Justice in Strategic Decision Making. Part III:Looking to the Future. M. Ambrose, M. Schminke, Are Flexible Organizations the Death Knell for the Future of Procedural Justice? R. Cropanzano, C.A. Prehar, Emerging Justice Concerns in an Era of Changing Psychological Contracts. J. Greenberg, C. Wiethoff, Organizational Justice as Proaction and Reaction: Implications for Research and Application.
Bridging both academic and applied interests, the Applied Psychology Series offers publications that emphasize state-of-the-art research and its application to important issues of human behavior in a variety of societal settings. To date, more than 50 books in various fields of applied psychology have been published in this series.
To propose a title, please contact Jeanette Cleveland (firstname.lastname@example.org), Kevin Murphy (email@example.com), and Christina Chronister (firstname.lastname@example.org).