Dr. Chang-qin Lu is an research professor with tenure in School of Cognitive and Psychological Sciences, Peking University. He received his Ph.D. in Industrial and Organizational Psychology from the Institute of Psychology, the Chinese Academy of Sciences in 2001. His research focuses broadly on work stress, career management, and leadership, with interests in job insecurity, self-efficacy, spillover and crossover effects of work-family conflict/balance, and issues in cross-cultural/ national stress research. His work has been published in Journal of Applied Psychology, Personnel Psychology, Journal of International Business Studies, Journal of Organizational Behavior, Journal of Vocational Behavior, Acta Psychological Sinica, and others.
List of Publications (* corresponding author)
Xu, X. M., Du, D. Y., Johnson, R. E., & Lu, C. Q*. (in press). Justice change matters: Approach and avoidance mechanisms underlying the regulation of justice over time. Journal of Applied Psychology.
Ma, J. C., Ollier-Malaterre, A., & Lu, C. Q*. (2021). The impact of techno-stressors on work–life balance: The moderation of job self-efficacy and the mediation of emotional exhaustion. Computers in Human Behavior, 122, 106811.
Yang, L.Q., Zheng, X.M., Liu, X*., Lu, C. Q*., & Schaubroeck, J. M. (2020). Abusive supervision, thwarted belongingness, and workplace safety: A group engagement perspective. Journal of Applied Psychology, 105(3), 230-244.
Wang, H. J., Chen, X., & Lu, C. Q*. (2020). When career dissatisfaction leads to employee job crafting: The role of job social support and occupational self-efficacy. Career Development International, 25(4), 337-354.
Wang, H. J., LeBlanc, P., Demerouti, E., Lu, C.Q*., & Jiang, L. X. (2019). A social identity perspective on the association between leader-member and job insecurity. European Journal of Work and Organizational Psychology, 28(6), 800-809
Du, D., Bakker, A.B., Derks, D., & Lu, C. Q*. (2018). Does homesickness undermine the potential of job resources? A perspective from the work-home resources model. Journal of Organizational Behavior, 39, 97-112.
Wang, H. J., LeBlanc, P., Demerouti, E., & Lu, C. Q. (2018). Crafting a job in “tough times”: When being proactive is more strongly related to work attachment. Journal of Occupational and Organizational Psychology, 91, 569-590.
Lu, C. Q*., Du, D.Y. Xu, X. M., & Zhang, R. M. (2017). Revisiting the relationship between job demands and job performance: The effects of job security and traditionality. Journal of Occupational and Organizational Psychology, 90, 28-50.
Jang, S., Kim, E., Cao, C. Allen, T. D., Cooper, C. L., ... Lu, C. Q., et al. (2017). Measurement invariance of the satisfaction with life scale across 26 countries. Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology, 48, 560-576.
Lu, C. Q*., Du, D.Y., & Xu, X. M. (2016). What differentiates employees’ job performance under stressful situations: The Role of general self-efficacy. Journal of Psychology: Interdisciplinary and Applied, 150, 837-848.
Lu, C. Q*., Sun, J. W., & Du, D.Y. (2016). The relationships between employability, emotional exhaustion, and turnover intention: The moderation of perceived career opportunity. Journal of Career Development, 43, 37-51.
Lu, C. Q*., Lu, J. J., Du, D.Y., & Brough, P. (2016). The crossover effects of work-family conflict among Chinese couples: The role of family identity salience. Journal of Managerial Psychology, 31, 235-250.
Wang, H. J., Lu, C. Q*., & Siu, O.L. (2015). Job insecurity and performance: The moderating role of organizational justice and the mediating role of work engagement. Journal of Applied Psychology , 100, 1249-1258.
Lu, C. Q*., Wang, B., Siu, O.L., Lu, L., & Du, D.Y. (2015). Work-home interference and work values in Greater China. Journal of Managerial Psychology, 30, 801-814.
Siu, O. L., Bakker, A.B., Brough, B., & Lu, C. Q*., et al. (2015). A three-wave study of antecedents of work–family enrichment: The roles of social resources and affect. Stress and Health, 31, 306-314.
Lu, L., Lin, Y. H., Siu, O. L., & Lu, C. Q. (2015). The moderating role of intrinsic work value orientation on the dual-process of job demands and resources among Chinese employees. International Journal of Workplace Health Management, 8, 78-91.
Lu, C. Q*., Wang, H.J., Lu, J.J., Du, D.Y., & Bakker, A.B. (2014). Does work engagement increase person-job fit? The role of job crafting and job insecurity. Journal of Vocational Behavior , 84, 142-152.
Wang, H. J., Lu, C. Q*., & Lu, L. (2014). Do people with traditional values suffer more from job insecurity? The moderating effects of traditionality. European Journal of Work and Organizational Psychology , 23, 107-117.
Brough, P., Timms, C., Siu, O.L., Kalliath, T., O’Driscoll, M. P., Sit, C., & Lu, C.Q. (2013). Validation of the Job Demands-Resources Model in cross-national samples: Cross-sectional and longitudinal predictions of psychological strain and work engagement. Human Relation, 66, 1311-1335.
Siu, O.L., Lu, C. Q., & Spector, P.E. (2013). Direct and indirect relationship between social stressors and job performance in Greater China: The role of strain and social support. European Journal of Work and Organizational Psychology, 22, 520-531.
Yang, L. Q., Spector, P. E., Sanchez, J. I., Allen, T. D., Poelmans, S. A., ... Lu, C. Q., et al. (2012). Individualism-collectivism as a moderator of the work demands-strains relationship: A cross-level and cross-national examination. Journal of International Business Studies, 43, 424-443.
Masuda, A. D., Poelmans, S. A., Allen, T. D., Spector, P. E., Lapierre, C. ... Lu, C. Q., et al. (2012). Flexible work arrangements availability and their relationship with work-to-family conflict, job satisfaction and turnover intentions: A comparison of three country clusters. Applied Psychology, 61, 1-29.
Lu, C. Q., Siu, O.L., Chen, W. Q., & Wang, H, J. (2011). Family mastery enhances work engagement in Chinese nurses: A cross-lagged analysis. Journal of Vocational Behavior , 78, 100-109.
Lu, L., Kao, S. F., Siu, O. L., & Lu, C. Q. (2011). Work stressors, Chinese work values, and work well-being in the Greater China. Journal of Social Psychology, 151, 767-783.
Siu, O.L.*, Lu, J.F., Brough, B., Lu, C. Q., et al. (2010). Role resources and work-family enrichment: the role of work engagement. Journal of Vocational Behavior, 77, 470-480.
Lu, L., Kao, S. F., Siu, O. L., & Lu, C. Q. (2010). Work stressors, Chinese coping strategies, and job performance in the Greater China. International Journal of Psychology, 45, 294-302.
Lu, L., Siu, O. L., & Lu, C. Q. (2010). Does loyalty protect Chinese workers from stress? The role of affective organizational commitment in the Greater China region. Stress and Health, 26, 161-168.
Lu, C. Q*., Siu, O. L., Au, T. A., & Leung, S.W. (2009). Manager’s occupational stress in state-owned and private enterprises in the People’s Republic of China. International Journal of Human Resource Management, 20, 1670-1682.
Zhong, J., You, J. Gan, Y., Zhang, Y., Lu, C. Q., & Wang, H (2009). The relationship of job stress, burnout, depression and physical health among Chinese university teachers. Psychological Reports, 105, 1248-1254.
Spector, P. E., Allen, T. D., Poelmans, S. A. Y., Lapierre, L. M., Cooper, C. L., ... Lu, C. Q., et al. (2007). Cross-national differences in relationships of work demands, job satisfaction and turnover intentions with work-family conflict. Personnel Psychology, 60, 805-835. [Top 20 Best of the Best finalist for the 2008 Kanter Award for work/family research]
Siu, O.L., Lu, C. Q., & Spector, P.E. (2007). Employee’s well-being in Greater China: The direct and moderating effects of general self-efficacy. Applied Psychology, 56 , 288-301.
Lu, C.Q.*, Siu, O.L., & Cooper, C. L. (2005). Managers’ occupational stress in China: The role of managerial self-efficacy. Personality and Individual Differences, 38, 569-578.
Siu, O.L., Spector, P.E., Cooper, C.L., & Lu, C. Q. (2005). Work Stress, self-efficacy, Chinese work values and work well-being in Hong Kong and Beijing. International Journal of Stress Management, 12, 274-288.
Siu, O.L., Lu, C. Q., & Cheng, K.H. (2003). Job stress and work well-being in Hong Kong and Beijing: The direct and moderating effects of organizational commitment and Chinese work values. Journal of Psychology in Chinese Societies, 4, 7-28.