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      Panel analysis of the moderating effects of commitment on job satisfaction, intent to quit, and health following organizational change.

      The Journal of applied psychology

      Adult, Depression, psychology, Female, Hospitals, General, Hospitals, Psychiatric, Humans, Irritable Mood, Job Satisfaction, Male, Organizational Affiliation, Organizational Culture, Patient Care Team, Psychiatric Department, Hospital, Somatoform Disorders

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          Abstract

          The authors examined the moderating effects of organizational commitment on the relationship of stress with job satisfaction, intent to quit, and health during organizational turmoil. Panel data were provided by hospital employees surveyed before and after a major divisional consolidation. Findings indicated that commitment buffered the relationship between stress and job displeasure (a canonically derived variate combining residualized job dissatisfaction, intent to quit, and irritation). Stress increased job displeasure only when commitment was low.

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          8407703

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