Human Resource Management Practices and Employee Well-being in New Ventures: An Empirical Study Based on Organizational Justice and Supervisor-Subordinate Guanxi
Hongying Li, Shufen Li
Available Online 16 December 2020.
- https://doi.org/10.2991/assehr.k.201214.083How to use a DOI?
- human resource management practice, employee well-being, organizational justice, supervisor-subordinate guanxi
- With the development of positive psychology, more and more attention has been paid to the subjective feelings of employees in new ventures, and employee well-being has also been widely concerned by scholars. This study investigated the influence of human resource management practice on employee well-being in new ventures and verified the moderating effect of supervisor-subordinate guanxi and the mediating effect of organizational justice. With a sample of 376 employees, results from regression analysis indicate that (1) Human resource management practices in new ventures are positively correlated with employee well-being. (2) Human resource management practices in new enterprises are positively correlated with organizational justice. Organizational justice is positively correlated with employee well-being. Organizational justice has a mediating effect between human resource management practices of new ventures and employee well-being. (3) Supervisor-subordinate guanxi plays a moderating role between human resource management practices and organizational justice. And then theoretical implications and practical implications were discussed.
- Open Access
- This is an open access article distributed under the CC BY-NC license.
Cite this article
TY - CONF AU - Hongying Li AU - Shufen Li PY - 2020 DA - 2020/12/16 TI - Human Resource Management Practices and Employee Well-being in New Ventures: An Empirical Study Based on Organizational Justice and Supervisor-Subordinate Guanxi BT - Proceedings of the 2020 6th International Conference on Social Science and Higher Education (ICSSHE 2020) PB - Atlantis Press SP - 431 EP - 436 SN - 2352-5398 UR - https://doi.org/10.2991/assehr.k.201214.083 DO - https://doi.org/10.2991/assehr.k.201214.083 ID - Li2020 ER -