Putthiwanit, Chutinon and Santipiriyapon, Sawitree (2012): A different point of view in collective bargaining: legal perspective versus business perspective. Forthcoming in:
Download (165kB) | Preview
This paper aims to describe the different point of view in collective behavior between legal context and business context. As in business context, in which collective bargaining concerns about a monetary system, a group of farmers can use collective bargaining as a tool to deal with injustice negotiation. Nowadays, a number of goods and services produced/provided are discovered to be determinate; namely, higher or lower wage of the workers, resulted from winning or losing the collective bargaining will affect to the price of goods sold or services provided. Collective bargaining is not an obsolete idea. The way to use it advantageously is depended on how much power bargainers realize they have. The strategy of collective bargaining in both legal and business perspective may be similar in some ways; but however, the format of conducting it may be different. In conclusion, to sustain the relationship between employees and employer or buyers and seller is to maximize both parties profit. When the needs of both parties are fulfilled, the outcomes will generate benefit for the society and all stakeholders.
|Item Type:||MPRA Paper|
|Original Title:||A different point of view in collective bargaining: legal perspective versus business perspective|
|Keywords:||Collective Bargaining; Bargaining; Business Negotiation; Legal Negotiation; Negotiation; Labor Law; Employment Law; Law|
|Subjects:||M - Business Administration and Business Economics ; Marketing ; Accounting ; Personnel Economics > M1 - Business Administration > M19 - Other
M - Business Administration and Business Economics ; Marketing ; Accounting ; Personnel Economics > M5 - Personnel Economics > M54 - Labor Management
M - Business Administration and Business Economics ; Marketing ; Accounting ; Personnel Economics > M5 - Personnel Economics > M51 - Firm Employment Decisions ; Promotions
K - Law and Economics > K3 - Other Substantive Areas of Law > K31 - Labor Law
J - Labor and Demographic Economics > J8 - Labor Standards: National and International > J83 - Workers' Rights
|Depositing User:||Chutinon Putthiwanit|
|Date Deposited:||30 Aug 2012 11:23|
|Last Modified:||25 May 2016 20:48|
Alexander, K. O. (1971). Conglomerate mergers and collective bargaining. Industrial and Labor Relations Review, 24, 354–74.
Craypo, C. (1975). Collective bargaining in the conglomerate, multinational firm: Litton's shutdown of royal typewriter. Industrial and Labor Relations Review, 29, 3–25.
De Jong, J. P. J. (2011). Perceived competition and innovative intentions in Dutch small and medium-sized enterprises. International Journal of Innovation Management, 15, 687–707.
Foster, B., Rasmussen, E., Murrie, J. & Laird, I. (2011). Supportive legislation, unsupportive employers and collective bargaining in New Zealand. Relations Industrielles/Industrial Relations, 66, 192–212.
Gilson, C., Dannin, E. & Wagar, T. (1997). Collective bargaining theory and the doctrine of implementation of final offers collide. Labor Law Journal, 48, 587–600.
Glassman, A. M. (1972). Research on collective bargaining in the public sector: New directions. Academy of Management Journal, 15, 375–78.
Jensen, V. H. (1963). The process of collective bargaining and the question of its obsolence. Industrial and Labor Relations Review, 16, 546–56.
Katchanovski, I., Rothman, S. & Nevitte, N. (2011). Attitudes towards faculty unions and collective bargaining in American and Canadian Universities. Relations Industrielles/Industrial Relations, 66, 349–73.
Matsa, D. A. (2010). Capital structure as a strategic variable: Evidence from collective bargaining. Journal of Finance, 65, 1197–1232.
Weldon, J. C. (1953). Discussion: Economic effects of collective bargaining. Industrial and Labor Relations Review, 6, 570–8.