Scientists' Perceptions of Organizational Justice and Self-Reported Misbehaviors
Martinson, Brian C.
Anderson, Melissa A.
Crain, A. Lauren
De Vries, Raymond
Journal of Empirical Research on Human Research Ethics 2006 March; 1(1): 51-66
Policymakers concerned about maintaining the integrity of science have recently expanded their attention from a focus on misbehaving individuals to characteristics of the environments in which scientists work. Little empirical evidence exists about the role of organizational justice in promoting or hindering scientific integrity. Our findings indicate that when scientists believe they are being treated unfairly they are more likely to behave in ways that compromise the integrity of science. Perceived violations of distributive and procedural justice were positively associated with self-reports of misbehavior among scientists.
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Martinson, Brian C; Crain, A Lauren; De Vries, Raymond; Anderson, Melissa S (2010-09)The professional behavior of scientists, for good or ill, is likely associated with their perceptions of whether they are treated fairly in their work environments, including their academic department and university and ...
What Do Mentoring and Training in the Responsible Conduct of Research Have to Do With Scientists "Misbehavior" Findings From a National Survey of NIH-Funded Scientists Anderson, Melissa S.; Horn, Aaron S.; Risbey, Kelly R.; Ronning, Emily A.; De Vries, Raymond; Martinson, Brian C. (2007-09)
De Vries, Raymond; Anderson, Melissa S.; Martinson, Brian C. (2006-03)Those concerned with protecting the Integrity of science generally focus on the serious but rare infractions of falsification, fabrication, and plagiarism (FFP). While the violations of FFP are clear threats to the quality ...