Work ethics is a functional element of workplace management in the contemporary employment context. In general, work ethic might be defined as a set of beliefs and principles followed by employees who consider that continuous engagement in hard labor inevitably leads to better outcomes. In other words, the more one works and contributes to their profession, the more they earn. According to Fakunmoju (2018), high work ethic positively affect job performance and satisfaction. However, under the pressure of hectic economies and frequent crises, the work ethic in the United States is shaped by the need to work hard. I agree with the authors’ explanation of how work ethic functions in contemporary society because they reasonably argue that the motivation to obtain continuous income drives people’s employment (Chernotsky & Hobbs, 2018). Moreover, since the circumstances might be unstable, people migrate to obtain a job to be able to provide for their families.
Chernotsky, H. I., & Hobbs, H. H. (2018). Crossing borders: International studies for the 21st century (3rd ed.). Sage.
Fakunmoju, S. B. (2018). Work ethic and life satisfaction among social workers in Massachusetts: The moderating effect of gender. Human Service Organizations: Management, Leadership & Governance, 42(4), 396-416.
Seliverstova, Y., & Pierog, A. (2021). A theoretical study on global workforce diversity management, its benefits and challenges. CrossCultural Management Journal, 1, 117-124.