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Toward a psychology of dyadic organizing.
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Research Methodology In Management: Current Practices, Trends, And Implications For Future Research
This study is a comparison of the strategies employed in management research in two periods, 1995–97 and 1985–87. Through a content analysis of articles from the Academy of Management Journal, Admi...
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Dysfunctional Mentoring Relationships and Outcomes
A comprehensive review of the mentoring literature reveals that unpleasant aspects of mentoring relationships at work have been understudied. This persists, despite evidence that dysfunctions may beExpand
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Exploratory and confirmatory factor analysis: guidelines, issues, and alternatives
AMY E. HURLEY, TERRI A. SCANDURA, CHESTER A. SCHRIESHEIM, MICHAEL T. BRANNICK, ANSON SEERS, ROBERT J. VANDENBERG AND LARRY J. WILLIAMS Department of Professional Studies, Chapman University, U.S.A.Expand
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Rethinking leader-member exchange: An organizational justice perspective
Abstract The literature on leader-member exchange (LMX) is examined from an organizational justice perspective. The concepts of distributive, procedural, and interactional justice expand the LMXExpand
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Burden or blessing? Expected costs and benefits of being a mentor.
We investigated the relationship between anticipated costs and benefits of being a mentor, mentoring experience, and intentions to mentor among a sample of 275 executives. Individuals lackingExpand
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Paternalistic Leadership: A Review and Agenda for Future Research
The growing interest in paternalistic leadership research has led to a recent proliferation of diverse definitions and perspectives, as well as a limited number of empirical studies. Consequently,Expand
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PATERNALISTIC LEADERSHIP: A REVIEW AND AGENDA FOR FUTURE RESEARCH.
The article looks at different perspectives on paternalistic leadership and assesses the current state of research and literature on the subject. Paternalistic leadership is typically defined as aExpand
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Relationships of gender, family responsibility and flexible work hours to organizational commitment and job satisfaction
Psychological contract theory (Rousseau, 1995) suggests that women and those with family responsibilities may negotiate new psychological contracts that include family-responsive benefits such asExpand
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