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Dying to work? An investigation into work-related stress, quitting intentions and absenteeism

Author

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  • Leontaridi, Rannia M.

    (Stirling University and CELMR)

  • Melanie E. Ward

    (IZA and CEPR)

Abstract

The paper uses data from the International Social Surveys Program (ISSP) to investigate work-related stress among a group of 15 OECD countries. It examines the determinants of work-related stress and explores the importance of work-related stress as a predictor of individuals' quitting behaviour and the rate of absenteeism. We find that those individuals reporting to experience at least some stress in their current position are 25% more likely to hold intentions to quit or be absent from work than those without any job stress, with the probability of intending to quit or being absent increasing with successively higher work-related stress levels.

Suggested Citation

  • Leontaridi, Rannia M. & Melanie E. Ward, 2002. "Dying to work? An investigation into work-related stress, quitting intentions and absenteeism," Royal Economic Society Annual Conference 2002 126, Royal Economic Society.
  • Handle: RePEc:ecj:ac2002:126
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    Cited by:

    1. Takahashi, Ana Maria, 2016. "Job stress in Japanese academia: The role of relative income, time allocation by task, and children," Journal of Asian Economics, Elsevier, vol. 43(C), pages 12-17.

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