Handbook of Management Scales/Interpersonal justice

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Interpersonal justice (alpha = 0.93/0.94)[edit | edit source]

Description[edit | edit source]

Four dimensions of organizational justice were measured with a scale developed and validated by Colquitt (2001): procedual, distributive, interpersonal, and informational justice. The scale ranged from 1 (to a very small extent) to 5 (to a very large extent).

Definition[edit | edit source]

Organizational justice refers to perceptions of fairness in decision-making and resource allocation environments.

Interpersonal justice reflects the degree of respect and propriety authority figures use when implementing procedures.

Items[edit | edit source]

  • Has your supervisor treated you in a polite manner?
  • Has your supervisor treated you with dignity?
  • Has your supervisor treated you with respect?
  • Has your supervisor refrained from improper remarks or comments?

Source[edit | edit source]

Comments[edit | edit source]

The mean value was above four. Given that a 5-point scale was used, future researchers could slightly adapt the items in order to shift the mean value to the center (e.g., “always treated you” rather than “treated you”).

Related Scales[edit | edit source]