Decision Making Delegation: Implications for Chinese Managers' Performance and Satisfaction
Bakalis, Steve and Joiner, Therese A and Zie, Zhou (2007) Decision Making Delegation: Implications for Chinese Managers' Performance and Satisfaction. International Journal of Human Resource Development and Management, 7 (3/4). pp. 286-299. ISSN 1465-6612Full text for this resource is not available from the Research Repository.
In many Western organisations, decision-making delegation is an important management process contributing to organisational effectiveness. We examine whether the delegation process is equally effective in Chinese organisations given the difference in cultural values between Chinese and Western cultures (where most management research originates). Using a sample of Chinese managers the findings of our study suggest that delegation is positively associated with performance and job/supervisor satisfaction, however, as the work context becomes more uncertain, Chinese managers report experiencing diminished delegated responsibility. These finding have implications for human resource development and training in the international arena.
|Uncontrolled Keywords:||ResPubID12922, delegation, performance, job satisfaction, supervisor satisfaction, Chinese values, decision making, China, cultural values, human resources development, HRD, training, uncertainty.|
|Subjects:||Faculty/School/Research Centre/Department > School of Economics and Finance
FOR Classification > 1503 Business and Management
SEO Classification > 9103 International Trade
|Date Deposited:||04 May 2012 01:18|
|Last Modified:||04 May 2012 01:18|
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|Citations in Scopus:||2 - View on Scopus|
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