industrial democracy


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industrial democracy

n
(Industrial Relations & HR Terms) control of an organization by the people who work for it, esp by workers holding positions on its board of directors
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Similarly, Japan's Shinzo Abe is surprised to find that after three years and the most overt Trump charm offensive launched by a leader of an advanced industrial democracy, Trump has failed to come around on Japan.
Similarly, driving up wages "by a reformed A-system of industrial democracy" will not encourage major companies to invest in A-Scotland.
Through its labor standard setting work and promotion of tripartite-based industrial democracy, the ILO was undoubtedly a major stabilizing and humanizing factor in the world after World War II.
to doctoral studies, which he completed in 2003 with a doctoral dissertation entitled Udelezba pri dobicku podjetja kot oblika industrijske demokracije (Participation in company profits as a form of industrial democracy).
"After decades of talking about industrial democracy, Labour in government will legislate to implement it," he said.
"The key to management is to get rid of the managers," advised Ricardo Semler, whose TED Talk went viral, introducing terms such as "industrial democracy" and "corporate re-engineering".
A modern-day industrial democracy is about as realistic as self-lacing shoes, flying cars, and holographic movies (all courtesy of 1989's "Back to the Future II" augurs).
It details his law education; his membership in the socialist League for Industrial Democracy and association with prominent progressives; his work to resurrect Oregon's Democratic Party and as a state legislator to enact civil rights and labor reform measures; how he bought and published three newspapers; his views on the Vietnam War and communism; his teaching at Padjadjaran U.
For others, who wanted industrial arts to cover a broad scope of general education whereby students would be prepared to enter industry, business, and commerce, and to live effectively in an industrial democracy, early successes showed promise.
There was even a report by Lord Bullock advocating industrial democracy. And you can see the rationality of this when you think about Germany, with its system of trade union representation on company boards: in big successful economies a measure of industrial democracy has indeed been shown to work.
Too many studies and programs engaged with "civil society" during post-communist transition in Europe, suggest Kubik (political science, Rutgers U.) and Linch (political theory, Pennsylvania State U.), have been framed within a teleological construction of the West's experience as the normative path for "advanced industrial democracy" and thus feel free to treat the actual views of local or regional peoples towards their desired future directions as merely opinions to be shaped and not to be heeded.
It was a 'new union' walking away from its own traditions: many of CISL's opponents called it the 'American Trade Union' and accused it of imitating the USA's productivity, industrial democracy, vertical organization and its complete autonomy from the state and political parties.

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