SEISENSE Journal of Management <p style="text-align: justify;">SEISENSE Journal of Management (SJOM) publishes research articles in the field of business strategy &amp; policy, Organizational behavior, Human resource management, Organizational theory, Entrepreneurship, Innovation &amp; Technology Management, Tourism Management, and Business Finance</p> <p><strong>Editor in Chief:</strong> Dr. Muhammad Azeem Qureshi<br /><strong>E-ISSN:</strong> <a href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener">2617-5770</a><br /><strong>Access policy: </strong>Open access<strong><br />Review Policy: </strong>Double-blind peer review<strong><br />Frequency: </strong>Publish continuously<strong><br />Publication fee: </strong>Free<br /><strong>Review time:</strong> 07 Weeks<br /><strong>Submission to publication:</strong> 08 Weeks<br /><strong>Acceptance rate:</strong> 13%</p> <div class="containerindex"><a href=";hl=en&amp;authuser=1" target="_blank" rel="noopener"><img class="indexings" style="width: 130px;" src="" alt="google" /></a> <a href=";from_ui=yes" target="_blank" rel="noopener"><img class="indexings" style="width: 130px;" src="" alt="orcid" /></a></div> SEISENSE (PRIVATE) LIMITED en-US SEISENSE Journal of Management 2617-5770 Does Environmental Knowledge Matter? Social Influence and Pro-Environmental Behavior in University Students: An Indirect Effect Model <p>Purpose- This study aims to provide an analytical framework that focuses on environmental knowledge as a mechanism through which social influence enhances pro-environmental behavior among university students.</p> <p>Design/Methodology- The research employed quantitative strategy, cross-sectional survey design, and systematic random sampling techniques to obtain data from a sample of 335 university students using a structured self-administered questionnaire. The study hypotheses were tested using Hayes Process Macro vs. 3.5 (Model 4).</p> <p>Findings- Results indicate that social influence strongly impacts students’ environmental knowledge, and both variables significantly predict pro-environmental behavior. Environmental knowledge was discovered to be the strongest predictor of pro-environmental behavior among students. Finally, results show that environmental knowledge mediates the relationship between social influence and pro-environmental behavior, revealing a complimentary mediation model superior to the direct effect model.</p> <p>Originality- These findings reveal that social influence and students’ environmental knowledge have a strong influence in cultivating students’ pro-environmental behavior. Furthermore, the complementary mediation model, which shows superior results than the direct effect model, contributes to the body of knowledge and offers new insights into theory and practice.</p> <p>Practical Implications- Environmental sustainability may be positioned as a social trend by government and business agencies, such as a promotional campaign, workshops, and training to demonstrate and raise awareness about environmental issues.</p> Gabriel Simiyu Valentine Kariuki Mwengei Ombaba Robert Otuya Copyright (c) 2022 Gabriel Simiyu, Valentine Kariuki, Mwengei Ombaba, Robert Otuya 2022-01-01 2022-01-01 5 1 1 16 10.33215/sjom.v5i1.724 Job Insecurity and Turnover Intentions among Banking Sector Employees: The Moderating Role of Organizational Support and Ethical Leadership <p>Purpose - Job insecurity exerts a significant impact on turnover intentions among employees. The association may be partly due to the influence of organizational support and the ethicality of leaders. However, there is a shortage of studies on the ameliorating role of organizational support and ethical leadership in the nexus between job insecurity and turnover intentions. Thus, the purpose of this study is to examine the nexus between job insecurity and turnover intentions among banking sector employees. The moderating role of organizational support and ethical leadership on the underlying relationship was assessed to achieve this.</p> <p>Design/methodology/approach – One hundred and sixty (160) banking sector employees were conveniently selected to participate in the study. The sample consisted of female (n = 92) and male (n = 68) employees, ranging from 23 to 49 years. Standardized measures were used in soliciting respondents' demographic characteristics, perceived job insecurity, ethical leadership, organizational support, and turnover intentions. Data were analyzed using regression analysis.</p> <p>Findings – Results revealed a significant positive correlation between perceived job insecurity and turnover intentions. Organizational support and ethical leadership also moderated the association between job insecurity and turnover intentions. The influence of job insecurity on turnover intentions minimizes when management provides the needed support and favorable climatic conditions.</p> <p>Originality/value – In general, the study highlights the importance of organizational support and ethical leadership in lessening the impact of job insecurity on turnover intentions.</p> Prince Addai Rejoice Mottey Michelle Afrifah Augustine Osei Boakye Copyright (c) 2022 Prince Addai, Rejoice Mottey, Michelle Afrifah, Augustine Osei Boakye 2022-01-01 2022-01-01 5 1 17 30 10.33215/sjom.v5i1.736 On Exports and Economic Growth: Revisiting Export-Led Growth Hypothesis Including North-South Divide <p>Objective: The purpose of the present study is to revisit the export-led growth hypothesis in the wake of globalization. This will help in trade policy decisions and make it possible to standpoint whether the export promotion is a good idea to accelerate economic growth. </p> <p>Design: The ELG hypothesis is examined for 107 countries through panel data analysis using cointegration and panel regression tests from 1990 to 2018. The study finds strong support for the long-run relationship between exports and gross domestic product and the export-led growth hypothesis in a two-variable regression framework.</p> <p>Findings: It is evident from the long-run coefficient of dynamic ordinary least squared that a 1.0 percent increase in real exports increases the real gross domestic product by 0.53 percent. The long-run coefficient of real exports for the Global South (0.55) is found higher than that of the Global North (0.51), which indicates that in the wave of globalization, the evidence of export-led growth hypothesis is stronger for comparatively poor Global South than the richer Global North.</p> <p>Practical Implications: The results indicate implications for export promotion policy in the Global South countries to accelerate economic growth and increase real gross domestic product.</p> <p>Originality: The study is the first to explore the ELG hypothesis using a big pool of 107 countries, including the global north-south divide.</p> Suraj Sharma Copyright (c) 2022 Dr. Suraj Sharma 2022-01-13 2022-01-13 5 1 31 48 10.33215/sjom.v5i1.733