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Latest Issue of the Journal of Applied Psychology

  • 1.  Latest Issue of the Journal of Applied Psychology

    Posted 26 days ago

    Journal of Applied Psychology - Vol. 106, Issue 3 TOC

    Apologies for cross-postings. I am pleased to share with you all the third issue of 2021 at Journal of Applied Psychology. This issue includes 2 articles on the topic of understanding work and employment in COVID-19 pandemic, 5 feature articles, 2 research reports, one comment, and one reply. Below, you will find titles, author information, DOI links, and keywords of this issue.

    Understanding Work and Employment in COVID-19 Pandemic

    The Psychological Implications of COVID-19 on Employee Job Insecurity and its Consequences: The Mitigating Role of Organization Adaptive Practices

    Weipeng Lin, Yiduo Shao, Guiquan Li, Yirong Guo, and Xiaojun Zhan

    https://doi.org/10.1037/apl0000896

    Keywords: COVID-19; job insecurity; event system theory; event strength; organizational practice


    Videoconference Fatigue? Exploring Changes in Fatigue After Videoconference Meetings During COVID-19.

    Andrew A. Bennett, Emily D. Campion, Kathleen R. Keeler, and Sheila K. Keener

    https://doi.org/10.1037/apl0000906

    Keywords: fatigue; videoconference; COVID-19; work meeting; remote work

    Feature Articles

    The Self-Sacrificial Nature of Leader Identity: Understanding the Costs and Benefits at Work and Home

    Klodiana Lanaj, Allison S. Gabriel, and Nitya Chawla

    https://doi.org/10.1037/apl0000505

    Keywords: leader identity, self-sacrificial leadership, self-regulation, work addiction, well-being


    How Team Averages in Authentic Living and Perspective-Taking Personalities Relate to Team Information Elaboration and Team Performance

    Hannes Leroy, Inga J. Hoever, Kathleen Vangronsvelt, and Anja Van den Broeck

    http://dx.doi.org/10.1037/apl0000499

    Keywords: authentic living, information elaboration, perspective taking, team performance


    Seeing From a Short-Term Perspective: When and Why Daily Abusive Supervisor Behavior Yields Functional and Dysfunctional Consequences

    Zhenyu Liao, Hun Whee Lee, Russell E. Johnson, Zhaoli Song, and Ying Liu

    https://doi.org/10.1037/apl0000508

    Keywords: abusive supervision, motive attributions, rumination, subordinate daily outcomes, task reflexivity


    Because You're Worth the Risks: Acts of Oppositional Courage as Symbolic Messages of Relational Value to Transgender Employees

    Christian N. Thoroughgood, Katina B. Sawyer, and Jennica R. Webster

    http://dx.doi.org/10.1037/apl0000515

    Keywords: allyship, diversity and inclusion, transgender employees, workplace courage, workplace discrimination


    Referents or Role Models? The Self-Efficacy and Job Performance Effects of Perceiving Higher Performing Peers

    Patrick E. Downes, Eean R. Crawford, Scott E. Seibert, Adam C. Stoverink, and Elizabeth M. Campbell

    http://dx.doi.org/10.1037/apl0000519

    Keywords: goal orientation, self-efficacy, social– cognitive theory, social comparison theory

    Research Reports

    Stakeholders in Safety: Patient Reports on Unsafe Clinical Behaviors Distinguish Hospital Mortality Rates

    Tom W. Reader and Alex Gillespie

    http://dx.doi.org/10.1037/apl0000507

    Keywords: safety performance, complaints, patient safety, incident reports, safety climate


    In the Eye of the Beholder: Considering Culture in Assessing the Social Desirability of Personality

    Ann Marie Ryan, Jacob Bradburn, Sarena Bhatia, Evan Beals, Anthony S. Boyce, Nicholas Martin, and Jeff Conway

    http://dx.doi.org/10.1037/apl0000514

    Keywords: social desirability, personality assessment, culture, employee selection

    Comment

    Interpreting Moderated Multiple Regression: A Comment on Van Iddekinge, Aguinis, Mackey, and DeOrtentiis (2018)

    Jeffrey B. Vancouver, Bruce W. Carlson, Lindsay Y. Dhanani, and Cassandra E. Colton

    http://dx.doi.org/10.1037/apl0000522

    Keywords: moderators, moderated multiple regression, motivation, ability, performance

    Reply

    Assessing and Interpreting Interaction Effects: A Reply to Vancouver, Carlson, Dhanani, and Colton (2021)

    Chad H. Van Iddekinge, Herman Aguinis, James M. LeBreton, Jeremy D. Mackey, and Philip S. DeOrtentiis

    https://doi.org/10.1037/apl0000883

    Keywords: interactions, moderated multiple regression, ability, motivation, performance



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    Lillian Eby
    The Univ of Georgia
    Athens GA
    706-542-2174
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