the present study explored potential relationships between academic relational civility and both hedonic (positive affect, negative affect, and life satisfaction) and eudaimonic well-being (meaning in life and flourishing), controlling for the effect of personality traits among university students.
The concern driving people out of nursing is the overt and covert malicious, intimidating behaviors from co-workers and managers that disrupt workflow and precipitate
physiological and psychological illness. Such aggression is not limited to physician on nurse interactions; it is largely nurse on nurse. We must change this culture of incivility.
The concept of civility in nursing education is analyzed using a modification of Wilson's classic concept analysis procedure described by Walker and Avant. This analysis provides a common understanding of the concept of the civility in nursing education and is an attempt to more precisely clarify its meaning.
The issue is simple. A civil work environment rooted in courtesy and respect contributes to increased job satisfaction, increased productivity, and improved patient outcomes.1 Civility is found when diverse groups hold meaningful conversations and accept the value of alternate views.
In both academe and industry, there has been an evolution that demands the development and imposition of a Code for Ethical Behavior. One overlooked element of such Codes, especially in the academic setting, is the lack of civility (between students and professors and between students). The purpose of this article is to investigate the architecture of a Code of Civility and to develop those attributes into an operational model of behavior reflected in a Code of Civility for students. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR]
Promoting tolerance could be seen as a key weapon in battling prejudice but it seems that the definition of tolerance appears to be changing. In recent years, some consider tolerance to mean that all ideas and practices must be accepted and affirmed and that an appreciation of differences can be considered the ultimate virtue.
The current study was designed to extend the interpersonal deviance literature into the online domain by
examining the incidence and impact of supervisor cyber incivility and neuroticism on employee outcomes at
This Article is about abusive speech in the workplace. It explores how the expression of bias in the workplace has evolved and been shaped by antidiscrimination legislation and jurisprudence. It identifies a category of biased speech that eludes prosecution under Title VII. Moreover, this Article seeks to provide explanations as to why this category of speech goes uncaptured by the law.
Workplace incivility is a challenging problem for individuals and organizations resulting in employee absenteeism, psychological distress, physical disease, job dissatisfaction, and increased turn-over rates.
This research examined whether a culture of civility affected how employees were viewed within workplace conflict scenarios. The purpose was to investigate perceptions of female and male targets that defended themselves when verbally attacked, and whether the existence of an anti-bullying or "civility" policy made a positive difference.
The purpose of this exploratory, mixed-methods study was to test an intervention to build social capital and civility among nursing students. Background. Incivility impacts nurses and nursing students, and can negatively influence patient care and the quality of nursing education. .This study provided insight into student nurses' perceptions of civility.
Maintaining civility among college students is a great concern among many academics although many regulations exist in this area. This study examined the level of students' incivility at Kuwait University
As the inaugural article in the Public Administration Quarterly series on "Resilient Governance," this essay argues that one key to creating resilient governance is promoting civility and discouraging incivility.
Law enforcement personnel attend courses and seminars on ethics to ensure that their professional decorum remains intact and harmonious in concept and action. Officers abide by a code of ethics and society scrutinizes and holds expectations of police at a higher level than many other professions. Law enforcement organizations are seeking to increase the effectiveness of community policing, but they must understand the power and potential of police civility.
We argue that Confucianism makes a fundamental contribution to understanding why civility is necessary for a morally decent workplace. We review some limits that traditional moral theories face in analyzing issues of civility, seek to establish a Confucian alternative, and develop the Confucian idea that even in business, humans may be sacred when they observe rituals culturally determined to express particular ceremonial significance. We conclude that managers and workers should understand that there is a broad range of morally important rituals in organizational life and that managers should preserve and develop the intelligibility and integrity of many of these rituals. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR]
A NUMBER of recent incidents online have led me to believe that scholars need to have a serious conversation about civility. Particularly about Twitter and other social-media platforms. And about the potential damage wrought by our shame-oriented culture.
Ferguson’s theory of civil society suggests that civility within deliberative bodies should be weighed against other factors, including the antagonistic nature of debate and the morality (in a utilitarian sense) of its participants and outcomes.
This study examines how Arab states have constructed national
regulatory regimes for satellite television and telecommunications which
undermine or inhibit the emergence of the three normative requisites for a civil political culture: freedom, equality and tolerance. The study argues that, by failing to be either
self-limiting or to protect civil society from its uncivil components in the new
communicative spaces provided by these technologies, the Arab states are
attempting to reconstruct their own dominant (new) media spaces and so prevent the conditions which might foster democratic political cultures of civility
In this Article, Merten argued that it is in the best interests of each lawyer and of the practice of law generally to follow basic rules of civility and professionalism. As background, I define “civility” and “professionalism.” I also explain why civility and professionalism will help the individual lawyer to be a more effective advocate and will help the practice of law generally by making it function more effectively and by producing benefits to members of the bar, such as an enhanced reputation, job satisfaction, and job security.
Raising awareness with students about the power of civility and the negative consequences of incivility in academic and practice settings is an important and vital endeavor. Students at the very beginning of their nursing education need to know what is expected of them regarding professional behavior and what they can expect from others.
My experience in Baghdad made me realize how at risk we are right here in the United States—at risk of losing something we promote internationally as being a foundation of democratic society: civility.
NEVER MIND THE GALLUP POLLS. The essays my students write in Composition II are my most reliable cultural barometer. When a consensus has been reached (the Iraq war was a bad idea; gay marriage is good), I stop getting essays about it.
In recent years a new topic has surged, and this one begins with a consensus: From Facebook stalkers to Twitter trolls, from mean-spirited blogs to their mean-spirited reader comments, from false friendships to the cyberbullying that, my students argue, has propelled some of its victims to suicide, social media is toxic.
Academic incivility negatively impacts faculty and student well-being, weakens professional relationships, and impedes effective teaching and learning. This article addresses the prevalent concern of student incivility and provides useful strategies for faculty to empower students.
The notion of civility fails to be adequately
framed and investigated in analyses of political change in the region. This article confronts this problem by considering, first, how far traditional ‘Western’ notions of civility are relevant to analyses of civility in polities where
liberal normativity is not for the most part shared by those individuals and
communities involved in everyday civic interactions. I
We conducted an experiment to examine incivility perpetration in email.•We manipulated workload and received civility.•Participants perpetrated more incivility under high (vs. low) workload.•Participants perpetrated more incivility in response to uncivil (vs. civil) emails.•The most incivility was seen in responses to uncivil emails under high workload.
Maintaining civility among college students is a great concern among many academics although many regulations exist in this area. This study examined the level of students' incivility at Kuwait University.
In this article, they argue that the important issues are whether, and how, incivility in
political discourse poses a problem for democracy. Facts matter in the debate about what consequences may flow from how we “talk politics.” This Article analyzes the emerging data about the nature, causes, and consequences of
incivility in modern political discourse
The mobilization of undocumented immigrants in civil society reflects the politics of civility, defined by Balibar as the creation of a space for an inclusive political community based on equality. The case analysed in this article, the Association of Undocumented People of Madrid, refers to a group of undocumented sellers of pirate products who decide to organize and claim their contribution to society.
opics discussed include clarifications needed in the article Civility Revisited by Donald J. Winder, the burden of persuasion among advocates while performing in the courtroom and requirement of counseling by the Utah's Standards of Professionalism and Civility to act with decorum in communication with opposing counsel.