By Thomas Kieselbach, Sebastiano Bagnara, Hans de Witte, Louis Lemkow, Wilmar Schaufeli

ISBN-10: 3531152378

ISBN-13: 9783531152370

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Extra resources for Coping with Occupational Transitions: An Empirical Study with Employees Facing Job Loss in Five European Countries (Psychology of Social Inequality)

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On the other hand, active engagement in training and further education on the part of employees is low. In Germany, employees claim that the operating scales of their companies form a barrier to further training. Italian respondents point to the necessity of further education without actively seeking it – or without having a clear picture of what would indeed further their employability. Thus, it has to be concluded that the concept of employability and the need for a continuous adaptation to labour market demands are still not central concerns of either employers or employees.

After this initial shock, the atmosphere might even improve or calm down. But “peace” in the workplace might also merely reflect some kind of apathy on the side of employees. If, however, the process is prolonged, the workplace atmosphere might change again which is experienced as a deterioration. Some employees have already found a new job, thus increasing the workload on those who still remain. Conflicts among fellow workers come up which lead to a decrease in motivation and also in solidarity.

Employees’ councils in the construction industry were frequently unable to participate in informational meetings and were therefore cut off from many phases of information flow (see National Report Germany). On the one hand, respondents would like a more comprehensive and transparent information policy in their firm, on the other hand, they are afraid of this. Information is often released sporadically without being followed up. This type of information policy heightens the level of rumours and existing insecurity.

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Coping with Occupational Transitions: An Empirical Study with Employees Facing Job Loss in Five European Countries (Psychology of Social Inequality) by Thomas Kieselbach, Sebastiano Bagnara, Hans de Witte, Louis Lemkow, Wilmar Schaufeli


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