Overview

social dialogue


'social dialogue' can also refer to...

social dialogue

Dialogue as Social Interaction

Reconstructing Social Dialogue1

Social science and moral dialogue

Dialogue, Character, and Social Cognition

Civil Society and the Social Dialogue in European Governance

The SPF, social dialogue and tripartite global governance in practice

Cultural History/Social History: Some Reflections on a Continuing Dialogue

Knowledge Dialogue to Attain Global Scientific Excellence and Broader Social Relevance

Deliberation, Dialogue, and Deliberative Democracy in Social Work Education and Practice

Social Entrepreneurship in the Practice of Deliberation and Dialogue

Social dialogue, partnership and the Danish model of activation of disabled people challenges and possibilities in the face of austerity

Review: The Jewish Dialogue with Greece and Rome: Studies in Cultural and Social Interaction

Book Review. Shakespeare and Social Dialogue: Dramatic Language and Elizabethan Letters Lynne Magnusson

The Role of Dialogue in Achieving Social Justice at a Large Public University

TAYLOR, Michael Hugh (born 1936), Professor of Social Theology, University of Birmingham, 1999–2004, now Emeritus; Director, World Faiths Development Dialogue, 2002–04

Social dialogue as a regulatory mode of the ESM: some empirical evidence from the new member states

Book Review: Social Justice Feminists in the United States and Germany: A Dialogue in Documents, 1885–1933

Book Review: Social Justice Feminists in the United States and Germany: A Dialogue in Documents, 1885–1933

 

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Refers to meetings and discussions between the central organizations of business and labour at European level that have been encouraged by the European Commission since the mid-1980s. The Commission is anxious to develop the cooperative involvement of the social partners in policymaking and has sponsored meetings and encouraged joint policymaking and negotiations between the European Trade Union Confederation on the one side and the European employers' organizations on the other (i.e. CEEP and UNICE). One concrete expression of this dialogue has been the negotiation of a series of framework agreements on parental leave and fixed-term and part-time work that have been adopted as directives by the Council of Ministers. Another is a set of framework agreements on teleworking, work-related stress and harassment and violence at work, which have been implemented by further agreements between the social partners within member states. As well as a general dialogue between the social partners at European level, the Commission has also promoted a ‘sectoral social dialogue’ within particular business sectors.

Subjects: Human Resource Management.


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