3 edition of Workers" self-management and participation in developing countries found in the catalog.
Workers" self-management and participation in developing countries
by International Center for Public Enterprises in Developing Countries in Ljubljana, Yugoslavia
Written in English
|Statement||organised by the International Center for Public Enterprises in Developing Countries, in cooperation with the Indian Institute of Management, Calcutta and the Bureau of Public Enterprises, Government of India ; edited by Krishan C. Sethi ... [et al.].|
|Contributions||Sethi, K. C., International Center for Public Enterprises in Developing Countries., Indian Institute of Management, Calcutta., India. Bureau of Public Enterprises., International Conference on Workers" Self-Management and Participation in Developing Countries (1981 : New Delhi, India)|
|LC Classifications||HD5660.D44 W66 1983|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||296 p. :|
|Number of Pages||296|
|LC Control Number||86104801|
Workers’ participation is also known as ‘labour participation’ or ‘employee participation’ in management. In Germany it is known as co-determination while in Yugoslavia it is known as self-management. The International Labour Organization has been encouraging member nations to promote the scheme of Workers’ Participation in Management. Overall, the quality of employment and opportunities for better jobs continue to be unequally distributed between men and women, even in countries where there is close to parity in the labor force participation rate. In most developing countries, when women work, they tend to earn less (the well-known gender wage gap), to work in less Cited by: 1.
Industrial democracy is an arrangement which involves workers making decisions, sharing responsibility and authority in the workplace. While in participative management organizational designs workers are listened to and take part in the decision-making process, in organizations employing industrial democracy they also have the final decisive power (they decide about organizational design and. According to the ILO, the number of child and adolescent workers in developing countries substantially declined from to because many countries more strictly enforced laws against child labor and took legislative action to raise the number of years youth are required to attend school.
On average across countries, an estimated 14% of jobs are at high risk of being automated (equivalent to over 66 million workers in the 32 countries studied), while for another 32% more jobs, % of the tasks involved are at risk of automation. Although some workers will have the skills to adapt, and productivity gains and technology will. Again, in , United Nations Development Program (UNDP) noted that community participation has been part of development policy, programmes and projects in both developing and developed countries.
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Drawing on his background as an economist and a specialist on the Yugoslav system of workers' self-management, Janez Prasnikar analyzes an extraordinary amount of dispersed information on the experience with workers' participation in thirteen developing countries.
Book Description Drawing on his background as an economist and a specialist on the Yugoslav system of workers' self-management, Janez Prasnikar analyzes an extraordinary amount of dispersed information on the experience with workers' participation in thirteen developing countries.
Workers' Self-Management and Participation in Practice-Case Studies: Bolivia, India, Malta, Sri Lanka, Tanzania and Zambia (English and Spanish Edition) (Spanish) Paperback – December 1, by Ales Vahcic (Author), Vesna Smole Grobovsek (Editor)Author: Ales Vahcic. Workers' participation and self-management in developing countries.
[Janez Prašnikar] Workers' participation and self-management in developing countries. Boulder: Westview Press, © (OCoLC) comparative analysis of the degree of success of workers' participation and self-management.
Responsibility: Janez Prasnikar. Reviews. Workers' participation and self-management in developing countries. [Janez Prašnikar] -- Drawing on his background as an economist and a specialist on the Yugoslav system of workers' self-management, Janez Prasnikar analyzes an extraordinary amount of dispersed information on the.
Workers' self-management and participation in developing countries: national reports. Workers' self-management and participation in developing countries. Ljubljana, Yugoslavia: ICPE, Notes: English and Spanish.
Vol. 2 has title: Workers' self-management and participation in decision-making as a factor of social change and. Recently, workers’ participation, a concept precursory to self-management, has begun to fascinate many developing countries, among them Zambia, Kenya, Author: Hans Dieter Seibel, Ukandi G.
Damachi. Workers' self-management and participation in developing countries: national reports / International Center for Public Enterprises in Developing Countries. Other Authors. International Center for Public Enterprises in Developing Countries Published. Ljubljana, Yugoslavia: ICPE, Physical Description.
; 24 cm. Subjects. Workers' Self-Management in the United States Paperback – April 1, by Christopher E. Gunn (Author) See all 2 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" $ — $ Cited by: Chapter 36W challenges facing the developing countries 3 FIGURE 1 Countries of the World, Classified by Per Capita GNP, Income group U.S.
dollars Low $ or less Lower-middle $ – $ Upper-middle $–$ High $ or more There is a sharp geographical division between “North” and “South” in the level of income per File Size: KB. cooperation, increased participation of developing countries in the trading system, and the position of least-developed countries.
Member countries also have to inform the WTO about special programmes invol-ving trade concessions for products from developing countries, and about regional arrangements among developing countries.
Get this from a library. Workers' self-management and participation in developing countries: comparative analysis and recent developments: the report of an international conference held in New Delhi, India, November [K C Sethi; International Center for Public Enterprises in Developing Countries.; Indian Institute of Management, Calcutta.
The goals of self-management are to improve performance by granting workers greater autonomy in their day-to-day operations, boosting morale, reducing alienation and eliminating exploitation when paired with employee ownership.
An enterprise that is self-managed is referred to as a labour-managed firm. Workers' self-management and participation in practice.
Ljubljana, Yugoslavia: International Center for Public Enterprises in Developing Countries, © (OCoLC) | Female labor force participation in developing countries MOTiVATiON Women’s participation in the labor market varies greatly across countries, reflecting differences in economic development, social norms, education levels, fertility rates, and access to childcare and other supportive services (see Defining the labor force participation rate).Cited by: Youth Participation in Development: Strategies & Best Practices Daniella Ben-Attar, MA International Development Consultant & Youth in developing countries • 8 in 10 live in Africa and Asia • Nearly 50% of developing world population is youth and children Participation means work with and by people, not merely.
ORIGIN AND GROWTH OF WORKERS PARTICIPATION The origin and concept of Workers Participation in Management can be traced back to the writings of Fabian socialists headed by Sydney web that highlighted the economic and social disorders of industrially developing countries and stressed the need for unity and cooperationFile Size: KB.
It has been estimated that a 50 per cent reduction in the developed countries' trade barriers on foods would lead to an 1 1 per cent increase in the exports of these commodities from the developing countries.
(Valdez and Zietz, ). This figure understates, however, the impact of the developed countries' agricultural policies onFile Size: KB.
Global value chains and employment in developing economies • 65 2. GVCs and nationwide jobs and earnings in developing economies A first step in analyzing the employment impact of GVCs on developing countries should consider not only the direct impact on jobs and wages, but also the nationwide implications for workers across sectors of the.
Thanks to these changes, developing countries can now increase their participation in global value chains (GVCs) and thus become more competitive in agriculture, manufacturing and services.
This is a paradigm shift from the 20th century when countries had to build the entire supply chain domestically to become competitive internationally.
Self management & Self development books These self management and development books will help you perform better in your professional and private life. Learn how to improve your confidence and motivation, how to become more effective and how to maximize your potential.Managing the Challenges of WTO Participation: 45 Case Studies.
45 case studies from economies around the world, each of which illustrates how governments, business and civil society manage their country’s participation in the World Trade Organization.The first part of the book, inevitably, deals with the influence of Schumpeter's attempt to revise democratic theory to one based on non-participation by the masses, based on periodic elections.
As Pateman is at pains to point out, Schumpeter conceived democracy as a popular contest for the votes of a (largely ignorant) by: