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Schaubroeck John Schaubroeck
John A. Hannah Distinguished Professor
Primary Program: Organizational
317 Psychology
(517) 432-9943
schaubro@msu.edu


Related Research Websites
 description
Personal Agency and Knowledge Integration Networks Dr. John Schaubroeck and Dia Chatterjee
This project aims to develop an annotated bibliography of the literature on personal agency and knowledge sharing, knowledge integration, and innovation.
Authoritarian leadership and perceived insider status Dr. John Schaubroek, Yimo Shen, and Sinhui Chong
Adaptation to the transition to leadership roles Dr. John Schaubroeck, Anita Keller and Catherine LeBlanc
LMX and counterproductive behavior Dr. John Schaubroeck and Sinhui Chong
Occupational stigma, leadership, and disengagement Dr. John Schaubroeck, Jennifer Lai, Rico Lam, and Anna Lennard
Leader role occupancy and well being Dr. John Schaubroeck, Wondon Li, Jialin Xie, and Anita Keller
Ethical leadership, peer ethical behavior, and knowledge sharing Dr. John Schaubroeck and Jingjing Ma
Consortium for Multicultural Psychology Research PI: Dr. Frederick Leong
Our primary mission is to generate and apply psychological science to increase our understanding of multicultural issues in both domestic and international contexts.
Moral Crediting and Workplace Behavior Dr. Chu-Hsiang Chang, Dr. Russell Johnson, Dr. John Schaubroeck, Catherine Ott-Holland
Previous work by Monin and Miller (2001) and others suggests that individuals “credit” themselves for engaging in moral behaviors. Conversely, engaging in selfish or unethical behaviors may cause individuals to notice a deficit in their moral credentials, leading to subsequent behaviors that have positive moral connotations. This “moral crediting” process may explain why altruistic behaviors often immediately follow self-centered behaviors, and vice versa. We are seeking to extend this framework to extra-role behaviors in the workplace. In our initial study, we established that examples of organizational citizenship behaviors (OCBs) have the properties of crediting behaviors (moral, altruistic, etc.) while examples of counterproductive work behaviors (CWBs) have the properties of credit spending behaviors (unethical, selfish, etc.) We are currently conducting a lab study that explores whether recalling past OCBs or CWBs affects the likelihood of engaging in a subsequent altruistic behavior.


Research Publications    
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