Justice, Morality, and Social Responsibility

Edited by:
Stephen W. Gilliland, University of Arizona
Dirk D. Steiner, Universite de Nice-Sophia Antipolis
Daniel P. Skarlicki, The University of British Columbia

A volume in the series: Research in Social Issues in Management. Editor(s): Stephen W. Gilliland, University of Arizona. Dirk D. Steiner, Universite de Nice-Sophia Antipolis. Daniel P. Skarlicki, The University of British Columbia.

Published 2008

This volume of Research in Social Issues in Management critically examines theoretical underpinnings of organizational justice and corporate social responsibility by identifying motives underlying desires for justice and by considering responses to injustice. The first set of chapters explores issues of morality, emotions, and social exchange relationships. These can be seen as engines that drive reactions to organizational justice. The second set of chapters addresses injustice and recovery, the social systems surrounding justice, and the application of justice principles to organizations’ environmental and sustainability practices. A commentary chapter highlights ten themes that cross this interesting collection of paper on Justice, Morality, and Social Responsibility.

Preface, Daniel P. Skarlicki, Dirk D. Steiner, and Stephen W. Gilliland. Is Morality Always an Organizational Good?: A Review of Current Conceptions of Morality in Organizational and Social Justice Theory and Research, Linda J. Skitka and Christopher W. Bauman. The Evolutionary Bases of Deontic Justice, Robert Folger and Daniel P. Skarlicki. Social Exchange Theory and Organizational Justice: Job Performance, Citizenship Behaviors, Multiple Foci, and a Historical Integration of Two Literatures, Russell Cropanzano and Deborah E. Rupp. Justice, Trustworthiness, and Trust: A Narrative Review of Their Connections, Jason A. Colquitt and Jessica B. Mueller. The Robin Hood Effect: Antecedents and Consequences of Managers Using Invisible Remedies to Correct Workplace Injustice, Thierry Nadisic. Shifting Perspectives: Helping Victims Recover from Organizational Justice Violations, Laurie J. Barclay and Daniel P. Skarlicki. Examining Justice from a Social Network Perspective, Debra L. Shapiro, Dan Brass, and Joe Labianca. “Rude,” “Uncivil,” or “Disrespectful” Treatment in the Workplace: What’s in a Name? Debra L. Shapiro, Michelle K. Duffy, Tae-Yeol Kim, Emily R. Lean, and Anne O’Leary-Kelly. Organizational Environmental Justice with a Navajo (Diné) Nation Case Example, Keith James, David Hall, Margaret Hiza Redsteer, and Robert Doppelt. Peeling the Justice Onion: Ten Essential Questions, Stephen Gilliland. About the Contributors.