Supportive organizations, work–family enrichment, and job burnout in low and high humane orientation cultures
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PublisherWiley (Blackwell Publishing)
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The present study draws on the work–family and cross-national management literature to examine the relationships between Family-Supportive Organizational Perceptions (FSOP), work–family enrichment, and job burnout across five countries with different cultural backgrounds: Malaysia, New Zealand, France, Italy, and Spain. Using a combined sample of 980 employees, we find support for a partial mediation model in which FSOP is positively associated with work–family enrichment, which in turn is negatively related to job burnout. Given our focus on support, we test the moderating role of the cultural value humane orientation, that is, the extent to which a society values altruism, kindness, and compassion. The five countries in our sample offer variation in their country-level scores as determined by the GLOBE study (House et al., 2004). We found that individuals from cultures that scored higher in “as is” humane orientation (i.e., scores for actual practices) experienced lower job burnout when FSOP increased. This pattern was reversed when considering “should be” humane orientation (i.e., scores for ideal values). The implications for the work–family and the cross-national management literature, and for practice, are discussed.
CitationOllier-Malaterre, A. [et al.]. Supportive organizations, work–family enrichment, and job burnout in low and high humane orientation cultures. "Applied Psychology: An International Review", Setembre 2020, vol. 69, núm. 4, p. 1215-1247.
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