Workers’ perceptions of their jobs and work environments are not only affected by societal level factors, but also shaped by individual-level cognitive cultural schemata. Among other individual-level characteristics, how do individual-level religious, racial/ethnic, and family backgrounds affect workers’ job satisfactions? Furthermore, Does the existing job/work literature satisfactorily consider these individual-level cultural backgrounds? Finally, how should future theoretical and empirical models take into account these individual-level factors? This article will address these questions and provide an overview of the historical and future directions of academic inquiry into individual factors (specifically religious, racial/ethnic, and family backgrounds) that impact worker job satisfaction.
|Keywords:||Job Satisfaction, Religion, Race/Ethnicity, Family Background|
Assistant Professor of Business, Woodbury School of Business, Utah Valley University, Lehi, Utah, USA
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