Source avec lien : European Journal of Work and Organizational Psychology, Prépublication, 1/3/2019. 10.1080/1359432X.2018.1564279
La présente étude visait à examiner les relations entre l’exposition quotidienne à des actes négatifs et l’humeur dépressive le même jour et les jours suivant l’exposition, et à vérifier l’hypothèse selon laquelle ces relations seraient plus fortes chez ceux qui ont récemment traversé un processus de victimisation de l’intimidation en milieu de travail.
The aim of the present study was to examine the relationships between daily exposure to negative acts and depressed mood on the same day and on the days following the exposure, and to test the hypothesis that these relationships would be stronger among those who have recently gone through a process of victimization from workplace bullying. The sample comprised 110 naval cadets participating in two different eleven-week tall ship voyages from Northern Europe to North America. Victimization from workplace bullying the last six months was measured one day prior to the voyages. Exposure to negative acts and depressed mood was measured daily during the first 33 consecutive days of the voyages. The results of multilevel modelling indicated that exposure to negative acts was related to higher levels of depressed mood on the same day as the exposure among all cadets, regardless of victimization status. However, exposure to negative acts predicted higher levels of depressed mood one and two days following the exposure among victims only. The theoretical and practical implications of these findings are discussed.
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