This study examines the impact of core self-evaluations (CSE) on in-role and extra-role performance (helping and authority-challenging performance) and the moderating role of distributive justice for job evaluation, focusing on CSE's essential features such as self-confidence, proactivity, and voice. To clarify specific CSE effects, we controlled current job experience and job autonomy. Survey results indicated that employees' CSE predicted supervisor ratings of their extra-role performances significantly, especially authority-challenging performance, even after controlling for current job environment factors, but not in-role performances. Further, employees' perceptions of distributive justice for job evaluation moderated the relationship between CSE and the three performance types, suggesting that individuals distinguish between external and internal self-evaluations and are motivated to improve low evaluations. Individuals with high CSE possess authority-challenging behaviors that are enhanced when they perceive imbalanced external and internal self-evaluations.
This research aims to understand how family conditions and work conditions influence work-life balance, and how work-life balance influences stress responses, job satisfaction. This research also aims to compare the differences between unmarried female nurses and married female nurses. Data were collected from nurses of a large-sized hospital and a university hospital (n=483). Data were analyzed with hierarchical multiple regression analysis. Results showed that home conditions and work conditions influenced worklife-balance. And that work-life-balance influenced stress responses, job satisfaction. Results also showed the differences between unmarried female nurses and married female nurses. Especially, in married female nurses, child and position influenced work-life balance. In unmarried female nurses, work-life balance influenced stress more than married female nurses. The implications of the findings and directions for future research were discussed.
THE 16TH ANNUAL MEETING OF THE JAPANESE ASSOCIATION OF ADMINISTRATIVE SCIENCE