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  1. K. Praveen Parboteeah, Helena M. Addae & John B. Cullen (2012). Propensity to Support Sustainability Initiatives: A Cross-National Model. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 105 (3):403-413.
    Businesses and the social sciences are increasingly facing calls to further scholarship dedicated to understand sustainability. Furthermore, multinationals are also facing similar calls given their high profile and their role in environmental degradation. However, a literature review shows that there is very limited understanding of sustainability at a cross-national level. Given the above gaps, we contribute to the literature by examining how selected GLOBE [House et al., Culture, leadership and organizations: The GOBE study of 62 societies. Sage Publications, Thousand Oaks, (...)
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  2. K. Praveen Parboteeah, Hsien Chun Chen, Ying-Tzu Lin, I. -Heng Chen, Amber Y.-P. Lee & Anyi Chung (2010). Establishing Organizational Ethical Climates: How Do Managerial Practices Work? [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 97 (4):599 - 611.
    Over the past two decades, Victor and Cullen's (Adm Sci Q 33:101-125, 1988) typology of ethical climates has been employed by many academics in research on issues of ethical climates. However, little is known about how managerial practices such as communication and empowerment influence ethical climates, especially from a functional perspective. The current study used a survey of employees from Taiwan's top 100 patent-owning companies to examine how communication and empowerment affect organizational ethical climates. The results confirm the relationship between (...)
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  3. K. Praveen Parboteeah, Martin Hoegl & John B. Cullen (2008). Ethics and Religion: An Empirical Test of a Multidimensional Model. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 80 (2):387 - 398.
    Although it seems that ethics and religion should be related, past research suggests mixed conclusions on the relationship. We argue that such mixed results are mostly due to methodological and conceptual limitations. We develop hypotheses linking Cornwall et al.’s (1986, Review of Religious Research, 27(3): 266–244) religious components to individuals’ willingness to justify ethically suspect behaviors. Using data on 63,087 individuals from 44 countries, we find support for three hypotheses: the cognitive, one affective, and the behavioral component of religion are (...)
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  4. K. Praveen Parboteeah & Edward Andrew Kapp (2008). Ethical Climates and Workplace Safety Behaviors: An Empirical Investigation. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 80 (3):515 - 529.
    In this article, the important but neglected link between workplace safety-enhancing behavior and ethics is explored. Using data from 237 employees from five manufacturing plants in the Midwest, we investigated how specific local ethical climate types are linked to incidences of injuries and two types of safety-enhancing behaviors: safety compliance and safety participation. It was hypothesized that egoist climates are positively related to injuries and negatively related to safety-enhancing behaviors. In contrast, it is proposed that both benevolent and principled climates (...)
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  5. John B. Cullen, K. Praveen Parboteeah & Bart Victor (2003). The Effects of Ethical Climates on Organizational Commitment: A Two-Study Analysis. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 46 (2):127 - 141.
    Although organizational commitment continues to interest researchers because of its positive effects on organizations, we know relatively little about the effects of the ethical context on organizational commitment. As such, we contribute to the organizational commitment field by assessing the effects of ethical climates (Victor and Cullen, 1987, 1988) on organizational commitment. We hypothesized that an ethical climate of benevolence has a positive relationship with organizational commitment while egoistic climate is negatively related to commitment. Results supported our propositions for both (...)
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