Sliding scales and Conciliation Boards
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Sliding scales and Conciliation Boards risk-sharing in the late 19th century British Coal Industry by John Treble

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Published by Oxford University Press in Oxford .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby John G. Treble.
The Physical Object
Number of Pages20
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13899920M

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Sliding scales and conciliation boards: Risk-sharing in the late 19th century British coal industry. Oxford Economic Papers – CrossRef Google Scholar. Full text of "Conciliation and arbitration boards" See other formats.   A sliding scale for the Cleveland blast furnacemen came into force in Sliding scales were also adopted in the coal trade in many districts, e.g. South Wales (), Durham () and Northumberland (). The movement was, however, followed by a reaction, and several of the sliding scales in the coal trade were terminated between Full text of "Second report on rules of voluntary conciliation and arbitration boards and joint committees, presented to both houses of parliament by command of His Majesty" See other formats.

boards of conciliation, and the negotiation of wage-compacts under a joint-agreement system. The coal-mining industry is dealt with at considerable length in the first six lectures; in Lecture VII British boards of conciliation and sliding-scale arrangements in the iron industry . The Monmouthshire and South Wales Coal Owners' Association (MSWCOA) was an association of mine owners in South Wales that was active between and It fought wage increases, safety regulations, unionisation and other changes that would cut into profits. It managed to link miners wages, which were based on piece-work, to the price of iation: MSWCOA. Sliding scales were not indexed long-term contracts, but rather devices to forestall costly strikes in the absence of contracts by revealing employers’ private information about product demand. A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text.

Birth of the Trade Union Bureaucracy or participation on formalised conciliation boards or sliding-scale committees, encouraged the formation of a substantial body of full-time officials. will need to refer to this book. Its main weakness is the limited attempt to generalise from the experience in these four industries, to offer an. wage boards, of arbitrary attempts to lower wages; the establishment of conciliation committees with power to employ the machinery of sliding scales; and attempts to equalize the demand for labor by increasing the stability of general prices and the shortening of commercial credits-all these devices are remedies for unemployment. The flat dressing frame is a box or frame holding a certain number of book-boards from the filling engine, which boards when full of silk are screwed tightly together in the frame. 0 In a circular frame the silk is clamped between boards, and these are fixed on a large drum. Treble, J. G., Sliding Scales and Conciliation Boards: Risk-Sharing in the Late 19th Century British Coal Industry, Oxford Economic Papers () pp. Turner, e. S., The Government of the Body: Medical Regimens and the Rationalization of Diet, British Journal ofSociology () pp. Cited by: