Employers' Working-time Policies and Women's Employment
H.M. Stationery Office, 1991 - Hours of labor - 74 pages
This survey examines how employers organize their working-time arrangements, why they are organized in this manner, the extent to which these arrangements result from production process requirements, the nature of demand for their product or service, and institutional arrangements.
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FLEXIBILITY OF HOURS WORKED
OTHER NONSTANDARD WORKINGTIME REQUIREMENTS
3 other sections not shown
accommodated achieved additional affected allowed applied average banks changes changes in working-time choice considerable considered contracts cost cover demand desired determined employed employees employment example existing expected extend operating hours extension of operating extra factors female labour female part-timers female workers feminised firms flexibility forms full-time workers greater higher holiday important included increased industrial interviewed introduced involved labour labour force largely less levels mainly male and female manufacturing match meet needed night non-standard number of establishments occupational opportunities organised overtime paid part-time workers particularly patterns percentage practice premia pressure private service problems production professional public service reduce regimes relatively response result retail seasonal segregation service sector share shift similar staff standard supply survey Table temporary tended types union unsocial hours week weekend women workforce working-time arrangements