Assigning Credit to Organizational Leaders: How Japanese and Americans Differ

Yuriko Zemba, Maia J. Young

研究成果: Article査読

2 被引用数 (Scopus)

抄録

Prior research has shown that Japanese blame organizational leaders more harshly than Americans: Americans blame organizational leaders based on the behavior of individual leaders, whereas Japanese blame leaders based both on the behavior of individual leaders and that of the organization. This finding can be explained by a cultural difference in cognitive orientation to focus on the causal influence of groups but also by a cultural difference in value to subordinate individual goals to group goals. By asking Japanese and American respondents to make credit judgments for positive organizational incidents, the current work tests these two rival explanations. Results support the view that group-based crediting occurs because of perceivers' cognitive orientation to perceive group causality. Implications of this cultural difference and the judgmental processes are discussed.

本文言語English
ページ(範囲)899-914
ページ数16
ジャーナルJournal of Cross-Cultural Psychology
43
6
DOI
出版ステータスPublished - 2012 8

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • 社会心理学
  • カルチュラル スタディーズ
  • 人類学

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