Nonunion Employee Representation: History, Contemporary Practice, and Policy
Bruce E. Kaufman, Daphne Gottlieb Taras
M.E. Sharpe, Apr 11, 2000 - Business & Economics
Examines the history, contemporary practice, and policy issues of non-union employee representation in the U.S. and Canada. It encompasses many organizational devices, such as shop committees, works councils, employee teams, and joint industrial councils, that are organized on a nonunion basis for the purposes of representing employees on a wide range of production, quality, and employment issues. It includes contributions from a broad range of academics, practitioners, and policy makers, from Jonathan Hiatt and Lawrence Gold of the AFL-CIO to David Boone, Senior Vice President of Production Operations at Imperial Oil of Canada.
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Accomplishments and Shortcomings of Nonunion Employee Representation in the PreWagner Act Years A Reassessment
The AFL and the Challenge of Company Unionism 19151937
A Road Not Taken Independent Local Unions in the United States Since 1935
Company Unionism in Canada 19151948
Portrait of Nonunion Employee Representation in Canada History Law and Contemporary Plans
An Economic Analysis of Employee Representation
Nonunion Representational Forms An Organizational Behavior Perspective
Nonunion Employee Representation in Japan
Nonunion Forms of Employee Representation in the United Kingdom and Australia
Employee Involvement and Section 8a2 EFCO Manufacturing
Operation of the Production District Joint Industrial Council Imperial Oil
Nonunion Employee Representation at Dofasco
Delta Personnel Board Council
Production District Joint Industrial Council at Imperial Oil LtdThe Perspective from the Employees Side
Nonunion Employee Representation at the Royal Canadian Mounted Police
Nonunion Employee Representation A LegalPolicy Perspective
Estimates of Nonunion Employee Representation in the United States and Canada How Different Are the Two Countries?
Contemporary Experience with the Rockefeller Plan Imperial Oils Joint Industrial Council
Nonunion Employee Involvement and Participation Programs The Role of Employee Representation and the Impact of the NLRA
Do Employee Participation Groups Violate Section 8a2 of the National Labor Relations Act? An Empirical Analysis
Employee Involvement and Representation in Nonunion Firms What Canadian Employers Do and Why?
Advancing PublicSector LaborManagement Relations Through Consultation The Role of the National Joint Council of the Public Service of Canada
The Effectiveness of Diversity Networks in Providing Collective Voice for Employees
Nonunion Representation in Germany
The Section 8a2 Debate A Management Attorneys Perspective
My Experience with Unionization of Nonunion Employee Representation Plans in Canada
EmployerEmployee Committees A Union Perspective
Electromation An Opportunity Lost or Just Postponed?
A Canadian Policymakers Perspective on Nonunion Representation
Nonunion Employee Representation Findings and Conclusions
About the Contributors
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agement agreement American benefits Canada Canadian chapter collective bargaining company unions cooperation costs Daphne Gottlieb David Lewin deal decision delegates discuss Dofasco economic effect EIP programs elected Electromation employ employee associations employee involvement employee participation employee representatives employee voice established example federal firms formal forms of employee Forum grievances human resource ILUs Imperial Oil Industrial Relations issues joint consultation Joint Industrial Council Kaufman labor law labor organization Labor Relations labor-management legislation Leiserson meetings membership ment mittees NERPs networks NLRA NLRB nonunion employee representation nonunion forms nonunion representation operation organizational pany participation groups percent plant ployee practices problem production rela repre Research role safety Section 2(5 sector sentation structure survey Taras terms and conditions tion tive trade union union avoidance union organizing union representation United wages Wagner Act workers workforce workplace
Page 5 - No carrier, its officers or agents, shall deny or in any way question the right of its employees to join, organize, or assist in organizing the labor organization of their choice, and it shall be unlawful for any carrier to interfere in any way with the organization of its employees...
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