by Kluwer Law International, Sold and distributed in North, Central and South America by Aspen in The Hague, Frederick, Md .
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||editor, Roger Blanpain ; guest editors, Thomas Blanke and Edgar Rose ; contributors, Kerstin Ahlberg ... [et al.].|
|Series||Bulletin of comparative labour relations -- 56|
|Contributions||Blanke, Thomas, 1944-, Blanpain, R. 1932-, Ahlberg, Kerstin., Rose, Edgar.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 177 p. :|
|Number of Pages||177|
Collective Bargaining and Wages in Comparative Perspective: Germany, France, the Netherlands, Sweden and the United Kingdom Roger Blanpain, Thomas Blanke, Edgar Rose, Kerstin Ahlberg Kluwer Law. Collective bargaining and wages in comparative perspective: Germany, France, the Netherlands, Sweden and the United Kingdom Responsibility editor, Roger Blanpain ; guest editors, Thomas Blanke and Edgar Rose ; contributors, Kerstin Ahlberg. The evidence in this book shows that interests and objectives change over time and differ across industries and countries. Investigating the pay bargaining strategies of unions and employers in cleaning, security, retail, and construction, this book’s industry case studies show how minimum wage policy interacts with collective bargaining to produce different types of pay equity effects. The chapter offers critical perspective on wage-setting institutions, collective bargaining and economic development. It focusses in particular, on the role and effectiveness of (statutory) minimum wages in the context of national trends in inequality, economic development, and social security systems.
collective bargaining institutions on wage and employment levels. Neoclassical models of the labor market described above have been c riticized on a theoretical and empirical basis. conditions and wages and salaries for its members.2 This is achieved through the process of collective bargaining. The most important instrument of serving the interests of the members of trade unions is by collective bargaining. As seen in the previous chapter the LRA strongly supports collective bargaining, especially at. Second, coverage by collective wage bargaining (i.e. union wage contracts) in West Germany plummeted between and by percentage points (pp) for male workers and by pp for female workers as reported in the German Structure of Earn-ings Survey (see section 5). Union membership of male employees also dropped sharply. and a comparative perspective. Each part adopts the same format: it comprises a historical survey, a description of the parties to collective agreements, the forums in which collective bargaining takes place and an analysis of collective agreements, focusing on the nature of their binding force.
Minimum Wages, Collective Bargaining and Economic Development in Asia and Europe: A Labour Perspective [van Klaveren, Maarten, Gregory, Denis, Schulten, Thorsten] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Minimum Wages, Collective Bargaining and Economic Development in Asia and Europe: A Labour Perspective. This book offers a labour perspective on wage-setting institutions, collective bargaining and economic development. Sixteen country chapters, eight on Asia and eight on Europe, focus in particular on the role and effectiveness of minimum wages in the context of national trends in income inequality, economic development, and social : Maarten Van Klaveren. The analysis offered extents to transnational dimension of collective bargaining. As the chapters analyse the influence of the legal frameworks of collective bargaining in different countries they provide unique comparative insight into the topic which is central to understanding the function of labour law. Collective bargaining is the process of negotiations between the company and representatives of the union. The goal is for management and the union to reach a contract agreement, which is put into place for a specified period of time. Once this time is up, a new contract is negotiated. In this section, we will discuss the components of the.