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The Effect of Job Stress on Organizational Commitment and Turnover Intention among 1-1-9 Emergency Managers

  • Crisisonomy
  • Abbr : KRCEM
  • 2015, 11(9), pp.79-93
  • Publisher : Crisis and Emergency Management: Theory and Praxis
  • Research Area : Social Science > Public Policy > Public Policy in general

김용현 1 Park Jeong Mi 2

1경상북도소방본부
2경북대학교 간호과학연구소

Accredited

ABSTRACT

This study investigated the effect of job stress on organizational commitment and turnover intention among emergency managers. The surveys were collected from 97 emergency managers who are classified as private experts and assigned to the emergency centers in the 1-1-9 Fire Department. Job stress, organizational commitment and turnover intention of emergency managers scored 59.91, 2.57, and 2.51 respectively. Among the sub-categories of job stress, job insecurity was found to be the highest risk factor. Job stress was negatively associated with organizational commitment, but positively associated with turnover intention. In terms of explanatory power, the effect of job stress on organizational commitment was 31.9%, while the effect of job stress on turnover intention was 35.8%. The findings of this study highlight the need of developing a policy alternative to alleviate job stress of 1-1-9 emergency managers.

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