Australian Labour Market & Microeconomic Reform
Addresses the issues of enterprise bargaining and equity, and the likely costs and benefits of micro-economic reform for the Australian labour market. Attempts to document the growing trend to inequality among Australian workers and the failure of the Accord to alter the trend. Draws on recent international research, including the treatment of women in the work force. Includes a bibliography and an index. The author is senior lecturer in the Department of Economics at La Trobe University.
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achieved affirmative action AIRC Australia Australian economy Callander career paths career streams cent CEOE child-care competition computing professionals concerned countries DEET demand desegregation developynt earnings effects emerge employers employment growth enterprise bargaining equal example experience female firms full-time gender Grace Hopper graphs groups growth rates ibid IIETF impact implications important improved income increased Industrial Relations inequality information processing information technology issue job families job growth labour force labour market labour productivity labour supply major male manageynt measures occupational segregation OECD older workers organisation outcomes output overall participation patterns pay gap post-school qualifications projected prospects recognised relative Ruthven Sales assistants sectors sexes share shifts skills skrols St Arnaud structural adjustment structural change suggests technical change trade trade union Tyining unions United Kingdom unskilled wage women workforce workplace flexibility young