The role of interpersonal conflict at work, occupational constraints, quantitative workload, and guilt proneness to counterproductive work behavior
Date of Publication
Master of Science in Psychology Major in Industrial/Organizational Psychology
Industrial and Organizational Psychology
College of Liberal Arts
Maria Guadalupe C. Salanga
Defense Panel Chair
Defense Panel Member
Homer J. Yabut
The study aimed to investigate the association between various aspects of occupational stress, namely interpersonal conflict at work, occupational constraints, and quantitative workload, and the personalilty trait of guilt proneness, on counterproductive work behavior. Aside from extending the current literature on occupational stressors, personality and counterproductive work behavior, the proponent's inquiry endeavored to study the potential practical applications of concept of the potential guilt proneness in a workplace setting. The final number of participants for the study was five hundred and seventeen (517) working adults. Using opportunity sampling and a regression path analysis, the results corroborated similar findings by other researchers that occupational stress influenced the commission of counterproductive work behavior, and the results also indicated that high levels of guilt proneness negatively relate to the commission of counterproductive work behavior.
Archives, The Learning Commons, 12F Henry Sy Sr. Hall
1 computer optical disc ; 4 3/4 in.
Job stress; Work--Psychological aspects
Aguado, A. (2016). The role of interpersonal conflict at work, occupational constraints, quantitative workload, and guilt proneness to counterproductive work behavior. Retrieved from https://animorepository.dlsu.edu.ph/etd_masteral/5039