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?:abstract
  • The relationships among perceptions, attitudes, and behavioral intentions have been interesting topic in organizational behavior research. The relationship can be view as a psychological stage. This study aimed to examine both direct and indirect antecedents of turnover intent in health service industry workers. These antecedents included perceptions (i.e. procedural justice and distributive justice) and attitudes (i.e. job satisfaction and affective commitment). Specifically the study aimed to answer the question: How does organizational justice explain job satisfaction, and how do satisfaction and affective commitment influence to turnover intent?. The model was assessed using structural equation modeling (SEM). A theoretical model was estimated with a sample of employees (i.e., nurses) drawn from several Indonesian private hospitals (n=325). An examination of goodness-of-fit model provided strong support that the model fits well with this sample. The results of hypotheses testing supported that there is significant impact of both procedural justice and distributive justice on job satisfaction, and job satisfaction as direct antecedent of affective commitment. The findings also supported that the satisfaction had both direct and indirect affect on turnover intent. This study provides insight to help managers better understand how to reduce employee turnover and increase positive attitudes toward organization. Implication for future research of turnover models is discussed. ()
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  • 0 ()
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?:created
  • 2016-11-30 ()
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?:estimatedCitationCount
  • 0 ()
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?:publicationDate
  • 2015-01-01 ()
?:rank
  • 24592 ()
?:referenceCount
  • 72 ()
?:title
  • LINK BETWEEN JUSTICE PERCEPTIONS, JOB SATISFACTION, AFFECTIVE COMMITMENT, AND TURNOVER INTENT: A SURVEY FROM PRIVATE HOSPITALS IN INDONESIA ()
?:type

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