Dietz, Graham; Martins, Akinwunmi and Searle, Rosalind
|Google Scholar:||Look up in Google Scholar|
Trust has long been considered a crucial determinant of people’s experiences of work and the employment relationship (see, for example, Fox, 1974). Yet a commonplace argument holds that the increasing demands placed upon contemporary organisations (globalised market competition; de-regulation and re-regulation), as well as trends in workforce composition (greater education levels; greater cultural diversity) and in the management of work (transactional contractual arrangements; increasing workloads and job-creep; information technologies), have heightened interest in trust among HR professionals (Hope-
Hailey et al., 2005; Searle & Skinner, 2011; Sparrow & Marchington, 1998). ...
The chapter proceeds as follows. The next section explains our primary construct, trust. We then examine the nature of the employment relationship, and our practitioners’ takes on this. The third section reviews the practitioners’ insights into trust in the workplace. In the final section, we explore how HRM can help or hinder trust in the employment relationship.
|Item Type:||Book Chapter|
|Copyright Holders:||2011 A.Wilkinson|
|Academic Unit/Department:||Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences (FASS) > Psychology
Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences (FASS)
|Depositing User:||Rosalind Searle|
|Date Deposited:||20 Jan 2012 11:26|
|Last Modified:||24 Aug 2016 16:50|
|Share this page:|