An examination of procedural justice principles in China and the U.S.
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AbstractThis paper examines procedural justice principles from a cultural perspective, and examines the relationships between three dimensions of national culture (uncertainty avoidance, societal emphasis on collectivism, and gender egalitarianism), three principles of procedural justice (consistency, social sensitivity, and account-giving), and judgments of fairness. The results suggest that culture can influence employees' perceptions of the fairness of procedural justice principles; different dimensions of national culture influence different principles of procedural justice. The principle of social sensitivity was perceived as fairer in collectivistic China than in individualistic U.S. In addition, differences between men and women in perceived fairness of account-giving were exaggerated in China (a culture low in gender egalitarianism) and attenuated in the U.S. (a culture high in gender egalitarianism). © 2003 Kluwer Academic Publishers.
All Author(s) ListTata J., Fu P.P., Rongxian W.
Journal nameAsia Pacific Journal of Management
Year2003
Month12
Day1
Volume Number20
Issue Number2
PublisherNational University of Singapore
Place of PublicationSingapore
Pages205 - 216
ISSN0217-4561
LanguagesEnglish-United Kingdom
KeywordsCulture, Fairness, Procedural justice

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