Overview

social partner


'social partner' can also refer to...

Social Partners

Social Partners

social partner

Social Support After a Partner’s Traumatic Injury: Situational, Relationship, and Individual Difference Predictors

Awkward Partners: NGOs And Social Movements At The WTO

Intimate Partner Violence Risk Assessment: A Primer for Social Workers

Intimate Partner Violence: A Call for Social Work Action

Intimate Partner Violence during Pregnancy: Best Practices for Social Workers

Comparing Economic and Social Interventions to Reduce Intimate Partner Violence Evidence from Central and Southern Africa

LEMOS, Gerard Anthony (born 1958), writer, social researcher; Partner, Lemos & Crane, since 1990

Informal collaborations between social sciences and humanities researchers and non-academic partners

Neural antecedents of social decision-making in a partner choice task

Social and immigration factors in intimate partner violence among Ecuadorians, Moroccans and Romanians living in Spain

Behavior Sequences of Long-Term Care Residents and Their Social Partners

What Should School Social Workers Know about Children Exposed to Adult Intimate Partner Violence?

Social and life-history correlates of hormonal partner compatibility in greylag geese (Anser anser)

INTIMATE PARTNER VIOLENCE, SOCIAL SUPPORT, AND DEPRESSIVE SYMPTOMS AMONG INDIGENOUS OLDER ADULTS

Neighborhood Social Processes and Adolescent Sexual Partnering: A Multilevel Appraisal of Anderson’s Player Hypothesis

FLORMAN, (Carl Alan) Mark (born 1958), Chairman and Chief Executive, Time Partners Ltd, since 2013; Chairman, Centre for Social Justice, since 2010

 

More Like This

Show all results sharing this subject:

  • Human Resource Management

GO

Show Summary Details

Quick Reference

Is the term used within the European Union to refer to economic interests, such as business and labour. The representatives of the social partners are deemed to be the central confederations of trade unions and employers, and it is assumed that both partners are equally legitimate, should be consulted by national governments and the European Union, and can, in principle, cooperate to promote economic and social well-being. [See social dialogue and social partnership.]

Subjects: Human Resource Management.


Reference entries

Users without a subscription are not able to see the full content. Please, subscribe or login to access all content.