WHY DO WORKER FAIL TO MEET WORK OBLIGATION IN NIGERIA

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MUSTAPHA ABDULLAHI BABA
ALEX A. A. BRUCE

Abstract

This paper investigated the sources of poor attitude to work. Fluctuations in worker performance has been unpredictable. Both private and public organization are faced with poor attitudes such as volatile provision of service has become an increasingly continuous problem facing the organization and negatively affect the general public. Napping and sloppy treating of the existing items and equipment and the general thoughtless attitude of worker in discharging of their duties. This paper will empirically analyze the reasons why worker fail to meet work obligation in both private and public organizations or the sources of pathetic posture to work and is ornate by issuing questionnaires to respondents from different sphere in both private and public organizations in Gombe State Nigeria. An aggregate of 90 questionnaires were analyzed via a stratified random sampling techniques and hypothesis were analyzed via a simple regression. Reckless attitude to work is found to have a negative effect on output level of the organization in Nigeria. Some of the outstanding findings discovered that Nigerian workers spaciously held sees that job insecurity and inadequate training and development are the sources of poor posture to work. The discovery may not claim to be intensive and precise, in view of other contingency and external variables that might not have been considered clearly. This investigation impacts some awareness to scholars and management of organizations, as a matter of supremacy to formulate theories and policies to reengineer the commitment of workers to work at any point in time.

Keywords:
Training and development, job security, attitude to work

Article Details

How to Cite
BABA, M., & BRUCE, A. (2019). WHY DO WORKER FAIL TO MEET WORK OBLIGATION IN NIGERIA. Journal of Global Economics, Management and Business Research, 11(1), 1-7. Retrieved from http://www.ikprress.org/index.php/JGEMBR/article/view/4471
Section
Original Research Article