Master of Public Administration (MPA)
First Committee Member
Dr. Karen Layne
Number of Pages
This paper presents the results of a preliminary study to evaluate attitudes towards telecommuting among finance employees who are employed by special district governments in the United States. Original data was collected by using a self-administered mail survey sent to 400 special district government finance employees who are members of the Government Finance Officers Association (GFOA) of the United States and Canada. This paper will examine variables including employee support for telecommuting, the likelihood of employees working away from the office, and the number of days employees wish to telecommute. A factor analysis was employed to determine if patterns of correlation within the set of observed attitudinal variables could be explained by underlying factors. The results revealed that four factors exist. These include how telecommuting impacts organizational attitudes, personal attitudes, job satisfaction, and the relationship between job stress and saving money. Two of the four factors are analyzed in this paper. Additionally, the impact of telecommuting on the inclination to leave an organization is examined.
Civil service; Employees – Attitudes; Job satisfaction; Job stress; Telecommuting
Human Resources Management | Public Administration | Work, Economy and Organizations
University of Nevada, Las Vegas
Grippaldi, Joseph J., "An Empirical study of attitudes towards telecommuting among government finance professionals" (2002). UNLV Theses, Dissertations, Professional Papers, and Capstones. 515.
IN COPYRIGHT. For more information about this rights statement, please visit http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC/1.0/