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date: 03 April 2020

(p. xiv) (p. xv) List of Tables

(p. xiv) (p. xv) List of Tables

  1. 3.1 Growing patterns of workplace practices 50

  2. 5.1 Ideal firm types and associated business systems, employment relations, and organizational capabilities 93

  3. 5.2 Stock market capitalization and stock ownership distribution in Germany and the UK, selected years 1992–2007 102

  4. 6.1 In the long run, major changes in the wage–labour nexus and other institutional forms: the French case 119

  5. 6.2 The determinant of modern employment relations 133

  6. 6.3 A comparison of employment relationships in the 1960s and 1990s 135

  7. 6.4 How industrial relations and union membership rates vary for each type of employment relationship 138

  8. 6.5 Which employment contract will dominate the early twenty-first century? 144

  9. 12.1 Distribution of job tenure, annual averages 265

  10. 12.2 Earnings dispersion and incidence of low pay 1995–2010 267

  11. 12.3 Employment protection: regulations on dismissal of employees on regular contracts and collective dismissals 1985–2005 271

  12. 12.4 Union density (%) and density change in LMEs 1980–2010 274

  13. 12.5 Bargaining coverage (%), adjusted, and coverage change in LMEs 1980–2010 274

  14. 12.6 Union density in the public and private sectors 2010 (%) 276

  15. 12.7 The dominant level at which wage bargaining takes place in LMEs 1980–2010 279

  16. 12.8 Working days lost (per 1,000 employees), average per year 1970–2007 281

  17. 13.1 Employment rates among those aged 20–64 years: total and by gender, 2000, 2007, and 2011 297

  18. 13.2 Employment rates among older workers (55–64 years and 60–64 years) 2011 298

  19. 13.3 Union density rates in the Nordic countries 305

  20. 15.1 Stylized forms of HRM 336

  21. 15.2 Stylized forms of unionism 337

  22. (p. xvi) 15.3 Model of the relative importance of different wage components over the career course 348

  23. 17.1 Classification of sub-Saharan African regimes in 2001 and 2011 391

  24. 17.2 Classification of regimes of eight countries in 2001 and 2011 392

  25. 18.1 Employment regulation and non-wage labour costs in countries ruled by left governments 419

  26. 18.2 Employment regulation and non-wage labour costs in countries ruled by non-left governments 420

  27. 24.1 Part-time employment as a share of total employment by country (%) 550

  28. 24.2 Employment by gender 551

  29. 24.3 Working time employment regulations/employment protection for non-standard workers 559

  30. 24.4 Gender regulations 560

  31. 24A.1 Types and conditions of employment contracts 565

  32. 26.1 Role of the state in employment relations in social-democratic and neo-liberal models 590

  33. 26.2 Political and industrial strength of organized labour 592

  34. 26.3 Political and industrial strength of organized labour (grouped data) 594

  35. 26.4 Taxation as % of GDP 598

  36. 26.5 Government formal and substantive acceptance of trade unions 600

  37. 26.6 Role of government in collective bargaining 603

  38. 26.7 Individual employee protection 606

  39. 26.8 Minimum wage arrangements 608

  40. 26.9 Minimum wage arrangements (grouped data) 611

  41. 27.1 State roles in selected European countries 624

  42. 27.2 Factors associated with social pacts in Europe, 1990–2010 628

  43. 30.1 Examples of ‘old’ actors in new roles and emerging actors in employment relations 686

  44. 31.1 Trends in union density, bargaining centralization, and coverage by collective agreements 705

  45. 31.2 Trends in social pacts, conflict, and employment protection 708