Ramsay, Harvie and Scholarios, Dora and Harley, B. (2000) Employees and high performance work systems : testing inside the black box. British Journal of Industrial Relations, 38 (4). pp. 501-531. ISSN 0007-1080Full text not available in this repository. (Request a copy from the Strathclyde author)
Most work on high-performance work systems has examined only the direct relationship between a set of management practices and performance outcomes. This presumes that any connection operates through the incentive and motivational effects captured as ‘high-commitment’ or ‘high-involvement’ employee outcomes. No attempt has been made to examine the alternative, Labour Process conceptualization, which expects performance gains from new management practices to arise instead from work intensification, offloading of task controls, and increased job strain. Using data from WERS98, we tested models based on high-performance work systems and labour process approaches. Both were found wanting, and we consider the possible implications of these failures.
|Keywords:||high performance work systems, management practices, labour process, Management. Industrial Management, Business, Management and Accounting(all), Organizational Behavior and Human Resource Management, Management of Technology and Innovation|
|Subjects:||Social Sciences > Industries. Land use. Labor > Management. Industrial Management|
|Department:||Strathclyde Business School > Human Resource Management|
|Depositing user:||Pure Administrator|
|Date Deposited:||23 Nov 2012 18:09|
|Last modified:||20 Jan 2017 03:37|