Universitas Mercu Buana

Unggul, Bermutu dan Bermanfaat

Theme of Journal : Cause Of Jealousy (04 Mei 2017)

1. Journal Identity
Title                  : Predictors of Organizational Citizenship Behavior: Ethical Leadership and Workplace Jealousy
Author             : Yau-De Wang  and Wen-Chuan Sung
Volume           : 135
Issue                : -
Pages               : 117–128
Publication      : 2016
ISSN               : -

This study examined the relationships of perceived ethical leadership, workplace jealousy, and organizational citizenship behaviors (OCB) directed at individuals (OCBI) and organizations (OCBO). Survey responses were collected from 491 employee-coworker
pairs from 33 hospitals in Taiwan. The employees provided assessments of their perceived ethical leadership and the workplace jealousy they experienced, while the coworkers provided information about the employees’ OCBI and OCBO. In the hypotheses testing, perceived ethical leadership was found to be negatively related to employees’ workplace jealousy and jealousy was negatively related to their OCBI and OCBO. Workplace jealousy partially mediated the effect of ethical leadership on OCBI and OCBO. In addition, perceived ethical leadership was found to have a moderation effect on the jealousy-OCBI/OCBO relationship. This study contributes to the literature of ethical leadership as well as to the literature of OCB by relating workplace jealousy to OCB and by making sense of the effects of ethical leadership on OCB through the mediation of jealousy and through the moderation of ethical leadership on the jealousy-OCB relationship.

2. Journal Identity
Title                             : Sexual Jealousy
Author                         : David M. Buss
Volume                       : 2
Issue                            : -
Pages                           : 155-182
Publication                  : 2013
ISSN                           : 0215 – 8884
Copyright                    Department of Psychology, University of Texas, Austin, USA
Document URL           http://hrcak.srce.hr/file/159877


 Sexual jealousy is a basic emotion. Although it lacks a distinctive facial expression and is unlikely to solve problems of survival, it evolved because it solves adaptive problems of mating. Some adaptive functions are similar in men and women at one level of abstraction, such as warding off potential mate poachers and deterring relationship defection. Other functions are sex-differentiated, such as increasing paternity probability for men and monopolizing a mate's economic commitments for women. Dozens of studies have documented sex-differentiated design features of jealousy: The relative upset about sexual and emotional aspects of infidelity; processing speed and memorial recall of sexual and emotional infidelity cues; physiological distress to sexual and emotional infidelity cues; qualities of same-sex rivals that evoke jealousy, such as superior job prospects versus greater physical attractiveness; triggers of mate retention tactics; jealous interrogations following the discovery of infidelity; and whether an infidelity produces forgiveness or breakup. Although showing all the hallmarks of evolved functionality, sexual jealousy also leads to tremendous destruction, from humiliation to homicide. By these scientific theoretical and empirical criteria, sexual jealousy is properly considered not only "basic" but also "one of the most important emotions"
Keywords: jealousy, infidelity, emotion, evolution, mate retention

3. Journal Identity

Title                  : The expression and understanding of jealousy in children with autism

Author             : Bauminger, Nirit
Volume           : 16
Issue                : 1
Pages               : 157-77
Publication      : 2004
ISSN               : 09545794
Copyright        : Copyright Cambridge University Press, Publishing Division Winter 2004 Document URL: https://search.proquest.com/docview/201698578?accountid=34643
We investigated the expression and understanding of jealousy in 16 high-functioning children with autism and 17 typically developing children matched for IQ, chronological age, gender, and maternal education. We examined the expression of jealousy via children's behaviors, verbalizations, and affects demonstrated during two jealousy-provoking triadic scenarios (drawing and playing) enacted among the child in the experimental group (autism or typical), that child's main caregiver (mostly mothers), and a familiar peer or sibling. The two scenarios corresponded with the two types of jealousy described in past studies: social-comparison jealousy(drawing scenario) and social-relational jealousy (playing scenario). To tap children's understanding, we asked them to identify jealousy from a picture, to provide examples of times they felt jealous, and to offer suggestions for coping with jealousy. The main results revealed that children with autism expressed jealousy in situations similar to their typical age mates but manifested it in different behaviors. Moreover, children with autism revealed a less coherent understanding of the feeling. We discuss the meaning ofthe gap between demonstrating and understanding jealousy in light of the two central theoretical views conceptualizing the core emotional deficit in children with autism. [PUBLICATION ABSTRACT]

4. Journal Identity
Title                 : Jealousy and the Threatened Self: Getting to the Heart of the Green-Eyed Monster
Author             : David DeSteno, Piercarlo Valdesolo, and Monica Y. Bartlett
Volume           : 91
Issue                : 4
Page                : 626-641
Publication      : 2006
DOI                 : 10.1037/0022-3514.91.4.626
Copyright        : ©  2006 by the American Psychological Association
URL                : https://static1.squarespace.com/static/53cbcafbe4b06e7bc846e3cb/t/53cc6740e4b02c6d14ac7c49/1405904704207/jealousy-and-the-threatened-self.pdf

Several theories specifying the causes of jealousy have been put forth in the past few decades. Firm support for any proposed theory, however, has been limited by the difficulties inherent in inducing jealousy and examining any proposed mediating mechanisms in real time. In support of a theory of jealousy centering on threats to the self-system, 2 experiments are presented that address these past limitations and argue for a model based on context-induced variability in self-evaluation. Experiment 1 presents a method for evoking jealousy through the use of highly orchestrated social encounters and demonstrates that threatened self-esteem functions as a principal mediator of jealousy. In addition to replicating these findings, Experiment 2 provides direct evidence for jealousy as a cause of aggression. The ability of the proposed theory of jealousy to integrate other extant findings in the literature is also discussed.

5. Journal Identity
Title                  : Patterns of Psychological Aggression, Dominance, and Jealousy within Marriage
Author             : Kar, Heidi L; O'leary, K Daniel
Volume           : 28
Issue                : -
Pages               : 109-119
Publication      : 2013
ISSN               : 08857482
Copyright        : Springer Science+Business Media New York 2013
Document URL:        

Few empirical studies with representative samples have focused on the gendered aspect ofpsychological aggression and its sub-constructs of dominance and jealousy. Those that do report on gender differences, often fail to report on important dyadic factors such as whether the aggression is unilateral or bilateral in nature. Differences in psychological aggression, dominance, and jealousy constructs were assessed in a representative sample of 453 married parents. Overall, women had significantly higher dominance, jealousy, and psychological aggression scores. Both male and female respondents in relationships where there was bi-directional severe psychological aggression demonstrated higher mean levels of severe psychological aggression, dominance, and jealousy than did their counterparts who were unilaterally severely aggressive. This is the first study to demonstrate that bilateral psychological aggression is associated with higher mean levels of psychological aggression, dominance, and jealousy scores for both male and female partners than unilateral aggression. Contrary to our hypothesis, there was no differential impact of severe psychological aggression by gender.

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