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In this meta-analysis, the authors found that trait anger and interpersonal conflict were strongest predictors of CWB-P, while interpersonal conflict, situational constraints, and job dissatisfaction were strongest predictors of CWB-O. Among individual difference variables, gender and trait anger were stronger predictors of CWB-P than of CWB-O; among situational predictors, interpersonal conflict was a stronger predictor of CWB-P, while job dissatisfaction and situational constraints were stronger predictors of CWB-O.
Marcus, Bernd, O. Anita Taylor, Stephanie E. Hastings, Alexandra Sturm, and Oliver Weigelt. The authors first conducted a meta-analysis and found that a reflective higher-order factor model fitted the data the best. In a second study, confirmatory factor analysis results revealed that the best fit was a bimodal nonhierarchical model in which individual CWBs simultaneously load on one of the eleven facets describing their content and on one of three factors describing the target primarily harmed organization, other persons, self.
Martinko, Mark J. Gundlach, and Scott C. In this review, the authors integrated several theories that were developed to explain and understand the process of CWB.
Users without a subscription are not able to see the full content on this page. Please subscribe or login. Oxford Bibliographies Online is available by subscription and perpetual access to institutions. For more information or to contact an Oxford Sales Representative click here. Not a member? Sign up for My OBO. Already a member? Figure 5. Figure 6. Figure 7. Nurse's Aides Table 5 shows the results of moderated hierarchical regressions for emotional exhaustion. Table 5 Moderated hierarchical regressions to measure main and interaction effects of verbal aggression and job resources on emotional exhaustion among nurse's aides.
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Figure 8. Figure 9. Figure Table 6 Moderated hierarchical regressions to measure main and interaction effects of verbal aggression and job resources on depersonalization among nurse's aides. Conclusions The first aim of the present study was to verify the relationship between verbal aggression and job burnout. Conflict of Interests The authors declare that there is no conflict of interests regarding the publication of this paper. References 1. Braverman M. Beech B. Workplace violence in the health care sector: a review of staff training and integration of training evaluation models.
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The Online Journal of Issues in Nursing. Psychological consequences of aggression in pre-hospital emergency care: cross sectional survey. Magnavita N. Experience of prevention activities in local health units.
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Expanding the Content Domain of Workplace Aggression: A Three‐Level Aggressor–Target Taxonomy
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