Productivity and trade unions in British manufacturing industry
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Productivity and trade unions in British manufacturing industry by Kevin Denny

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Published by University College Dublin, Department of Economics in Dublin .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Industrial productivity -- Great Britain -- Mathematical models.,
  • Labor productivity -- Great Britain -- Mathematical models.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

Statementby Kevin J. Denny.
SeriesWorking paper / University College Dublin. Centre for Economic Research -- WP93/10, Working paper (University College Dublin. Centre for Economic Research) -- no.93/10.
ContributionsUniversity College Dublin. Centre for Economic Research.
The Physical Object
Pagination24p. ;
Number of Pages24
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17556077M

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The final essay looks at the involvement of the unions in workplace productivity and the extent to which Labour politics informed union behaviour. The essays in this volume shed new light on the reasons for Britain's economic performance and opens up earlier interpretations of national decline and adversarial workplace cultures for further by: 5. Trade unions either frustrated attempts by management to introduce standardized volume-production or prevented management from con-sidering it. Here, the role of workplace restrictive practices appears par-ticularly significant. Even when the state, employers and managers had an opportunity to reform the structure of manufacturing industry and.  , “An Account of the Strike in the Cotton Trade at Preston in ,” both in National Association for the Promotion of Social Science, Trades' Societies and Strikes (London, ); Fawcett, Henry, “Strikes: Their Tendencies and Remedies,” Westminster Review (July ); British Association for the Advancement of Science, On the Regulation of Wages by Means of Lists in the Cotton Industry Cited by:   The employers’ organisation said growth in manufacturing productivity, or output per hour worked, had fallen from % a year on average between and to 1% a year on average since

This collection of essays on the "new workplace" brings together two themes - new management practices and trade unionism. By starting from the premise that effective trade unions are essential to the wages and conditions, and democratic rights of working people, the book goes on to show how unions have gradually been forced out of the mainstream of British working life.   The manufacturing failure hypothesis and the performance of British industry during the long boom. The Economic History Review, Vol. 56, Issue. 1, p. 1. the Impact of Trade Unions on Manufacturing Output in Britain and Sweden.” “ Trade Unions and Productivity: Cited by:   The issue of productivity improvement has assumed increasing importance with globalization and the ensuing global economic and social crises. Whilst globalization has increased competitiveness of enterprises in both the domestic and international markets, the global economic situation has largely dimmed the prospects for economic growth and . 39 rows  This is a list of trade unions in the United Kingdom formed under UK labour .

  Attacking trade unions distracts from the key priority of improving productivity growth, and also seeks to marginalise one of the key players in addressing the problem. Sustainable improvements in productivity growth will not be achieved by trying to squeeze ‘more for less’ out of workers, extending the ‘flexible’ labour market or. Operations Management by The Open University of Hong Kong. This book covers the following topics: Improving Operations Performance with World Class Manufacturing Technique: A Case in Automotive Industry, Managing OEE to Optimize Factory Performance, Using Overall Equipment Effectiveness for Manufacturing System Design, Overall Equipment Effectiveness for Manufacturing .   This paper uses the economic census data of multinational enterprises (MNEs) in the Chinese manufacturing industry to investigate the effects of Chinese unions on firm productivity. We show that Chinese unions have a significant “collective voice” effect by participating in a wide range of decision-making and production-related activities. The Cited by: 1. Productivity improvement and the role of trade unions which cannot be settled at the industry or local level. The 47 Local RENGOs throughout the country serve as a foothold for working peo- Chapter Six: How to Enhance Capacity of Trade Unions in Productivity File Size: 4MB.