Black-White Differences in Beliefs about the U.S. Restaurant Tipping Norm: Moderated by Socio-Economic Status?
|dc.description.abstract||A re-analysis of two national telephone surveys found that black-white differences in awareness that it is customary to tip a percentage of the bill declined as socio-economic status increased. However, black-white differences in awareness that is customary to tip 15 to 20 percent in restaurants was unrelated to socio-economic status. The practical as well as theoretical implications of these findings are discussed along with directions for future research.|
|dc.rights||Required Publisher Statement: © Elsevier. Final version published as: Lynn, M., & Williams, J. (2012). Black-white differences in beliefs about the U.S. restaurant tipping norm: Moderated by socio-economic status? International Journal of Hospitality Management, 31(3), 1033-1035. Reprinted with permission. All rights reserved.|
|dc.title||Black-White Differences in Beliefs about the U.S. Restaurant Tipping Norm: Moderated by Socio-Economic Status?|
|dc.description.legacydownloads||Lynn7_Black_White_Differences_in_Beliefs_about_the_U.S._Restaurant_Tipping_Norm.pdf: 454 downloads, before Aug. 1, 2020.|
|local.authorAffiliation||Lynn, Michael: firstname.lastname@example.org Cornell University|
|local.authorAffiliation||Williams, Jerome: Rutgers University|