Cambridge Handbooks in Psychology

Kristen M. Shockley (Redaktør) ; Winny Shen (Redaktør) ; Ryan C. Johnson (Redaktør)

Cambridge Handbooks in Psychology

The Cambridge Handbook of the Global Work-Family Interface is a response to growing interest in understanding how people manage their work and family lives across the globe. Les mer
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Leveringstid: Sendes innen 7 virkedager

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Cambridge Handbooks in Psychology

The Cambridge Handbook of the Global Work-Family Interface is a response to growing interest in understanding how people manage their work and family lives across the globe. Given global and regional differences in cultural values, economies, and policies and practices, research on work-family management is not always easily transportable to different contexts. Researchers have begun to acknowledge this, conducting research in various national settings, but the literature lacks a comprehensive source that aims to synthesize the state of knowledge, theoretical progression, and identification of the most compelling future research ideas within field. The Cambridge Handbook of the Global Work-Family Interface aims to fill this gap by providing a single source where readers can find not only information about the general state of global work-family research, but also comprehensive reviews of region-specific research. It will be of value to researchers, graduate students, and practitioners of applied and organizational psychology, management, and family studies.

Part I. Overview: 1. Introduction; 2. A comprehensive review and synthesis of the cross-cultural work-family literature; 3. GLOBE's cultural dimensions: implications for global work-family research; Part II. Assessing Cultural and Structural Differences: 4. Schwartz cultural values: implications for global work-family research; 5. Relationships between social policy, economic characteristics, and the work-family interface; 6. The impact of leave policies on employment, fertility, gender equality, and health; 7. Review of methods used in global work and family research; Part III. Methodological Considerations: 8. Meta-analysis as a tool to synthesize global work-family research findings; 9. Conducting qualitative work-family research across cultures; 10. Leveraging archival data in global work-family research: the case of time use data; 11. Best practices in scale translation and establishing measurement equivalence; 12. Getting the global band together: best practices in organizing and managing international research teams; 13. A review of work-family research in Western and Southern Europe; Part IV. Review of Research in Regions across the Globe: 14. A review of work-family research in Central and Eastern Europe; 15. A review of work-family research in Nordic regions; 16. A review of work-family research in Latin America; 17. A review of work-family research in Africa; 18. A review of work-family research in the Middle East; 19. A review of work-family research in South East Asia; 20. A review of work-family research in Confucian Asia; 21. A review of work-family research in Australia and New Zealand; 22. A cultures within culture perspective on work and family among United States employees; Part V. Cultures within Cultures: 23. Cultures within cultures in Israel: Jewish and Arab cultures and the work-family interface; 24. Modernity meets tradition: managing the work-family interface in South Africa; 25. Work and family among immigrants; 26. Expatriation and the work-family interface; 27. The work-family interface and careers in the global workplace: insights from cross-national research; Part VI. Organizational Perspectives: 28. Managing work and family issues in a multinational firm: organizational case study; 29. Workplace flexibility: strategies to help organizations navigate global expansion; 30. Organizational culture in the context of national culture; 31. Family supportive supervision around the globe; 32. Gender, gender norms, and national culture: global work-family at multiple levels of analysis; Part VII. Family Perspectives: 33. Fatherhood, work, and family across the globe: a review and research agenda; 34. Crossover, culture, and dual-earner couples; 35. Cultural considerations in the division of labor; 36. Affective processes in the work-family interface: global considerations; 37. Implications of work-family connections for children's we

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