Organization Justice refers to the feelings and perceptions of fairness or unfairness that employees experience in the workplace. This perception differs significantly based on gender. Women employees experience justice far more differently than men, often facing discrimination, bias, and harassment. This study examines perceptions of organizational justice using four scales of dimensional justice including: Distributive, Procedural, Interpersonal and Informational Justice. The study indicates a differing perception among working women to the individual items of the construct. The findings show that working women find a certain degree of fairness in Distributive justice, though an unsatisfactory perception remains with respect to outcomes reflecting efforts. Procedural Justice shows a drastically unfair picture, pointing to the discrimination and procedural mishaps resulting in gender discrimination. Women have experienced Interpersonal Justice which reflects that they are treated with respect and dignity. Information Justice too reflects a favourable perception among the respondents except for the fact that information sharing was not perceived as candid.
"Perceptions of Organization Justice: An Empirical study of working women from Bangalore,"
Journal of International Women's Studies: Vol. 22:
6, Article 10.
Available at: https://vc.bridgew.edu/jiws/vol22/iss6/10