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Free research essays on topics related to: union membership

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  • Collective Bargaining In The Workplace - 2,201 words
    ... ely presumed not to have been intended by the parties to be a legally contract unless the agreement - (b) contains a provision which (however expressed) states that the parties intend that the agreement shall be a legally (2) Any collective agreement which does satisfy these conditions in subsection (1)(a) and (b) above shall be conclusively presumed to have been intended by the parties to be a legally enforceable There are four main advantages claimed for the legal enforcement of (a) collective agreements would have to become both more comprehensive and more precise in defining the rights and obligations of each party if their meaning and intend is to be capable of legal interpretation ...
    Related: bargaining, collective, collective bargaining, workplace, different levels
  • Lbj - 1,056 words
    Describe the successes and failures of president Johnson in his attempt to build a great society in the U.S.A in the years 1963-1968 A third of a century after Lyndon B. Johnson abandoned his five-year roller coaster as president; his attempts for the betterment of mankind were not always met with approval. Conservatives disdain his Great Society, while liberals excoriate his Vietnam policy. Reganites group Johnsons tenure with the Nixon, Ford, and Carter administrations in a quartet of presidential failures that precipitated their revolution in the transformation of America and her people. Yet Lyndon Baines Johnson was one of the great Liberal nationalists of the American century. In Congre ...
    Related: franklin d roosevelt, american century, education programs, feature
  • Ms - 1,366 words
    ... udes 115,000 part- timers) won all major issues. The issues included: 20,000 full-time job opportunities for part-timers, including 10,000 new full-time jobs created from existing part-time positions; new limits on subcontracting; the largest-ever wages raises and major increases in pensions under the existing Teamster plans; and new job safety protections (The Teamster, October 1997). At the time of the strike, House Speaker Newt Gingrich attempted to use tactics similar to those applied by Ronald Reagan during the PATCO labor movement. The Teamster (October 1997) reported that Gingrich and other Republican leaders wanted to retaliate against the labor movement. Some of the attacks cons ...
    Related: health safety, market share, labor relations, cooke
  • Ethical Analysis Of First Central Bank - 1,164 words
    ... unicate with his employees is firmly established and cannot be infringed by a union or by the NLRB, and section 8 ( c) merely implements the First Amendment by requiring that the expression of "any views, argument or opinion" shall not be "evidence of an unfair labor practice," so long as such expression contains "no threat of reprisal or force or promise of benefit" in violation of section 8 (a)(1). The bank's letter to employees dated 6/7/86 stated in part that if the employees voted in favor of a union, the pension and profit sharing plans were subject to negotiation. This action taken by the bank can be viewed, as a warning to refrain from protected activities are forms of interferen ...
    Related: bank, central bank, commercial bank, ethical, ethical analysis, ethical theory, first amendment
  • How The Rich Benefit From The Poor - 2,606 words
    ... cs. During the electoral realignment of the 1930s, the Democrats gained the overwhelming allegiance of most manual workers and their unions, (Piven and Cloward 421). The alignment of the working class with the Democratic Party coalition developed two powerful strategies to combat the wealthy and business leaders. As stated previously, the workers held extreme striking power over the means of production in factories. Now they had power in the organization of the working class population and could coordinate their votes to consolidate political force for their perspectives. The concept is similar to how the employees of a corporation have incentives to pursue company goals as a team. The m ...
    Related: franklin d roosevelt, united states government, working class, excessive, undermine
  • Labor Union History In California - 869 words
    The various labor movements in California have been among the most important in our nation. As a state with a tremendously diversified economy, California's workers are employed in every industry imaginable; from our huge agriculture base, to our docks, to aerospace, to construction, to the entertainment industry-the list is endless. And in each industry, workers struggled to organize themselves into collectives to shape the labor landscape of California. Some of California's labor movements have represented significant political events on a national if not a global scale-as in the historic struggle of labor activists Cesar Chavez and Dolores Huerta. The gains made be the United Farm Workers ...
    Related: alta california, labor, labor movement, labor organization, labor relations, labor relations board, labor union
  • Power: The Federal Government And The Union Movement - 2,661 words
    When discussing power and its implications, one must take into account several key things: who the proponents are, what positions they hold, and what they have to gain from exercising power. Generally, it is obvious when power is employed, it is one group contesting the other, and an outcome is achieved by the exercise of power, usually by the group in the strongest position. However, often, relations become distorted when institutionalised power is at play, and likewise with people power groups. The present relations between the Federal Government and the union movement continues to be a struggle for both parties. By introducing Industrial reforms, the government has made a two-pronged atta ...
    Related: federal government, trade union, union members, union membership, workers union
  • Power: The Federal Government And The Union Movement - 2,636 words
    ... r the election in 1996, due to the fact that the industries concerned have a extraordinarily large union membership percentile (CMFEU 2001, http://www.cfmeu.asn.au/). The government saw these two unions as a threat to Industrial reforms, and formulated strategies to break their grip on the industries they represented. By the very force of their membership, the government knew that these unions were powerful enough to negate most attempts to shut them down. The government is generally reluctant to use the full extent of its power against people power groups like unions. A democracy, by its very nature doesnt sanction it. However, if they can use another source of power to manipulate relat ...
    Related: commonwealth government, federal court, federal election, federal government, union members, union membership, workers union
  • Labor Unions: Harmful To The Economy - 1,574 words
    The Labor Unions of 2003 look nothing like the original Labor Unions of 1886 created by Samuel Gompers. Once used to protect people's rights now is too powerful and is trampling those same rights that were once protected. Labor Unions, which did shorten the workweek and workday and improve working conditions through collective bargaining, shifted their strategy to politics. Thomas Jefferson once said that "to compel a man, to furnish contributions of money for the propagation of opinions which he disbelieves, is sinful and tyrannical." (Wilson, Online) Labor Unions fit this description as forcing union dues to all those with a specific job and have become tyrants in the government. Labor Uni ...
    Related: american labor, economy, harmful, labor, labor movement, labor union, labor unions
  • American Labor Movement: Development Of Unions - 1,203 words
    ... pany came about as a result of wage cuts. The American Railway union joined the strike, and much of the countrys rail system was not running. Over three thousand men were trusted by General Richard Olney to keep the rails open. The federal court gave a court order against union interference with the trains since they were an important and necessary vehicle in transportation, and the strike was eventually broken. (2-3) The most militant of the strike-prone unions was the International Workers of the World (IWW), commonly known as "wobblies". (3) They formed in 1905 in Chicago as a combination of unions fighting for better conditions in the Wests mining industry. The IWW was particularly s ...
    Related: american, american history, american labor, american worker, department of labor, labor, labor movement
  • The Internet: Its Effects And Its Future - 3,018 words
    ... ies and homes safe harbors from sexual pedophiles- people whose sexual fantasies focus on girls or boys- from around the world. In the past photographs of children being raped, sexually abused and exploited were sold at high prices through tightknit, difficult-to-access networks. Today, those illegal pictures are available for free online, at any hour of the day. Anyone with rudimentary computer skills and an interest in the material can obtain it. Computer networks can also allow pedophiles to identify and contact potential victims without revealing their identities. Often, adult predators pretend to be children until they have gained their victims' confidence. Federal law defines child ...
    Related: world report, christian science, personal computer, warfare, digital
  • Unemployment - 4,846 words
    ter>Sam Vaknin's Psychology, Philosophy, Economics and Foreign Affairs Web Sites I. Recommendations Get the Real Picture No one in Macedonia knows the real picture. How many are employed and not reported or registered? How many are registered as unemployed but really have a job? How many are part time workers as opposed to full time workers? How many are officially employed (de jure) but de facto unemployed or severely underemployed? How many are on indefinite vacations, on leave without pay, etc.? The Statistics Bureau must be instructed to make the gathering and analysis of data regarding the unemployed (through household surveys and census, if necessary) a TOP PRIORITY. A limited amnes ...
    Related: structural unemployment, unemployment, unemployment insurance, unemployment rate, fiscal policy
  • Victorian Social Reform In Britain - 2,056 words
    When considering the changes brought about in the social policy of Great Britain, in the decades immediately either side of 1900, one must look at the nation `s industrial history. The position as the world` s premier industrial nation had been cemented by the mid nineteenth century, achieved in part, as it was the first nation to industrialise. However, the headlong embrace of laissez- faire capitalism ignored the social infrastructure, and the emigration from the depressed agricultural areas to the industrial areas caused immense strain on the poorly-planned towns and cities. At the dawn of industrialisation, there were those who expressed concern about the health and hygiene of the dense ...
    Related: great britain, reform, social issues, social policy, social reform, social structure, victorian
  • How Did The War Change Attitudes About How Big A Part A Government Should Play In People's Lives? - 1,990 words
    ... ad, the Somme, Jutland etc. and a reportedly growing movement for a negotiated peace, all added to `war-weariness` and the fragile truce between the workers and their government disappeared in 1917, after a severe winter of food and fuel shortages sparked a wave of industrial unrest. The strikes were ended by firmness and concession, and arrests were made under Regulation 42 of the Defence of The Realm Act (DORA)impeding the production of war material The leaders were in fact shop stewards, not the trade union national leaders whose collaborationist policies failed to represent grievances of the local rank and file, which were first and foremost, the high price of food and its unequal d ...
    Related: government intervention, people's, second edition, illustrated history, hostile
  • Australian Council Of Trade Unions - 1,557 words
    Research the history, structure and activities of the Australian Council of Trade Unions as Australias peak union body. How is this body responding to the issues of declining membership and other changes in the workplace which have occurred within the last 10 years? Introduction The Australian Council of Trade Unions or ACTU is Australias dominant association and governing body of the trade union movement in Australia. It is the only peak council and national centre which represents the Australian Workforce. The ACTU plays a substantial role in Australian politics. It is the representative of organised labour in wage negotiations with businesses and federal parliament. Although not officiall ...
    Related: australian, australian bureau, council, trade union, union members, union membership
  • The Fast Food Employee And Industry, Mcdonald's And Other Fast Food Giants Market Research - 1,766 words
    ... the employees when they are supposed to be non-thinkers and constantly supervised for any deviations from the norm. As for a balance of work and life, McDonalds would insist on complete loyalty to the company, but it cannot. Instead, they leave the lowly employee with an erratic unpredictable work schedule that must be planned around. If the employee does not want to comply by these unfair exploitive guidelines, he or she can simply quit and another will fill the spot. Apparently, McDonalds feels that as a member of the global community, it must uphold a high standard of conduct for all of its domestic and foreign employees and corporate staff, as well as for the work staff for all of th ...
    Related: employee, fast food, giants, market research, california press
  • Modern Economic History Of Sweden - 1,838 words
    Sweden is one of the northernmost countries in the world, lying farthest from the equator with the Arctic Circle crossing its northern regions. With a total area of roughly 450,000 square kilometers, Sweden is one of the largest countries in Western Europe. Its population density is relatively low; however, it had a population of just over 8.8 million in 1998. Sweden is a constitutional monarchy, traditionally neutral, since early 19th century. Norway, formerly united with Sweden, became independent in 1905. Sweden adopted parliamentary government in 1921. Since World War II, Sweden has experienced a long period of economic progress based in the development of its resources (iron ore, timber ...
    Related: economic crisis, economic development, economic history, economic trends, sweden
  • Challenges Of The External Environment Imposed On Managers - 1,861 words
    The managers job cannot be accomplished in a vacuum within the organization. Many interacting external factors can affect managerial performance. The external environment consists of factors that affect a firm from outside its organizational boundaries. The external factors include the labor force, legal, political, legal considerations, society, unions, the competition, customers/suppliers, and technology. One of the greatest challenges facing all organizations today is managing uncertainty. Managers must do what they can to reduce uncertainty by reading the signals, following the trends, and scanning the external environment. The way in which trends in each of these areas affect the workpl ...
    Related: challenges facing, economic environment, external environment, external factors, external threats
  • Factors Leading To The Social Reforms In 1906- 1911 In Britain - 1,843 words
    To understand the factors that led to the introduction of liberal social reforms, it is perhaps essential we firstly have a firm understanding and knowledge of their origin. We must be aware of the social and economical status of Britain at the time and how this also helped shape and influence their introduction. Many Historians believe that several factors have helped in the culmination of these reforms and within this essay I will attempt to illustrate and dissect these factors by re-tracing and capturing an impression of early twentieth century Britain. To be simplistic and incorporating my own personal opinion, the social reforms where a fabrication of New liberalism and to some extent s ...
    Related: great britain, social status, labour party, personal opinion, remove
  • Donovan Glass - Unions Relevancy In Todays Society And Their History - 1,448 words
    Following the lead of Britain from where many of the original settlers came, workers in various occupations banded together to form unions. Shipwriters, boatbuilders, tailors, bakers and carpeteners were among the first craft unions form in Australia before 1848. By forming an association workers could obtain better wages and working conditions. However the employers wanted the highest profit margins so wished to keep wages low and spend little money on the working environment. The law of supply and demand in the labour market often determined which group was dominant. A third factor in the balance in Australia was the government. A successful strike by newspaper workers in 1829 for better w ...
    Related: donovan, glass, union members, union membership, workers union
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