bargaining level

bargaining level

n
(Industrial Relations & HR Terms) the level within an organizational hierarchy, such as company level, national level, etc, at which collective bargaining takes place
References in periodicals archive ?
The issue of bargaining level and the right to strike is an important one if the coverage of collective bargaining is to increase in Australia.
This equilibrium describes the maximum sustainable claims players can make at the coalition formation bargaining level.
There are three main objectives of this study: (1) To shed more light on the cooperation process; (2) To challenge the conventional wisdom in the area of cooperation that states' cooperative or non-cooperative behaviors are best understood or explained on the bargaining level, and; (3) To challenge the utility of paradigms, in this case the rational choice paradigm, in the discipline.
I also believe in supporting the voice of nursing at our state collective bargaining level.
You've succeeded in reducing the office of the president and vice president to the bargaining level of a petty criminal.
Sweden has a system of top-down bipartite bargaining, whereas in Germany and the Netherlands, the system is one of guided or organized decentralization with unions and works councils playing a supplementary role to the macro (unions') bargaining level and the meso (works councils') monitoring level.
j] is the weight accorded to each bargaining level j ([Sigma][w.
4) bargaining level identifies whether agreements are made at site, company
There, however, the wage cost per efficiency unit of labour is independent of the bargaining level.
The study also found that the pay bargaining level was less important for part-time workers than for fulltimers.
This might take the form of a covert control of formally decentralized bargaining, or a formal raising of the bargaining level from the plant to the division; a level of organization at which trade unions had been traditionally weak.
Furthermore, worker participation in decision making often occurs at still another bargaining level, or through informal mechanisms (works councils or shop floor discussions, for example) rather than through collective bargaining agreements.