by Caribbean Labour Economics Research Training Program] in [Barbados .
Written in English
|Statement||[compiled by] J. Burns Bonadie.|
|Series||Caribbean Congress of Labour research studies ; monograph 3|
|Contributions||Bonadie, J. Burns.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||585 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||585|
|LC Control Number||79100927|
Labour Organization and International Labour Standards; and the developments and trends in social dialogue and social partnership. Part II presents a summary of the main body of labour legislation in each of the twenty-one (21) countries and territories of the English and Dutch-speaking Caribbean. This collection of laws reflects the. The emergence of labour administration in the Caribbean 2 Mandate of labour ministries 5 Labour standards impacting on labour administration 7 A summary of labour administration activities in line with Convention and Recommendation 12 Labour standards 12 Industrial relations/labour relations 13 Labour and safety inspections Buy Trends in labour legislation in the Caribbean (Caribbean Congress of Labour research studies) by Bonadie, J. Burns (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Author: J. Burns Bonadie. Caribbean digest of legislation on termination of employment / International Labour Office. - Port of Spain: ILO, p. ISBN: ; (web pdf) International Labour Office; ILO Subregional Office for the Caribbean termination of employment / labour legislation / comment / Caribbean
The Context. Harmonization of labour law/legislation in the countries of the Caribbean has been on the agenda of the ILO and the Caribbean Community (CARICOM) for a number of years 2. The ILO provided technical support in drafting four model legislation in the areas of termination of employment; registration, status and recognition of trade unions and employers’ organizations; equality of. 6. This latter trend was particularly significant in the Eastern Caribbean and gave the old labor parties (St. Lucia Labour Party, Dominica Labour Party, St. Vincent Unity Labour Party and others) new energy, leadership and a more progressive platform. 7. The establishment of the CARICOM Single Market and Economy (CSME) which allows for the free movement of labour within the Caribbean region has brought the issue of the alignment of labour laws to the fore. In and , the ILO provided technical support in drafting four model legislation in the areas of termination of employment. Generally, labour law covers industrial relations, occupational safety and health and labour standards, reflective of ratified ILO Conventions. The principal labour laws in Barbados are as follows: Chapter Labour Department Act. Provides for the duties of the Chief Labour and other officers of the Ministry of Labour and for related purposes.
This new edition to the series will provide an up-to-date textbook covering a wide-range of employment and labour law issues which affect the Commonwealth lly the book will embark on a comparative analysis of employment and labour law in Jamaica, Trinidad and Barbados, as a reference point for distinguishing the laws of other Commonwealth Caribbean jurisdictions. The book . Synopsis This new edition to the series will provide an up-to-date textbook covering a wide-range of employment and labour law issues which affect the Commonwealth lly the book will embark on a comparative analysis of employment and labour law in Jamaica, Trinidad and Barbados, as a reference point for distinguishing the laws of other Commonwealth Caribbean jurisdictions. This comprehensive text provides authoritative coverage of a wide-range of employment and labour law issues affecting the Commonwealth Caribbean. It offers comparative analysis of employment and labour law in the region with particular reference to Antigua and Barbuda, Barbados, St. Lucia, Jamaica and Trinidad and Tobago. UNFAIR EMPLOYMENT PRACTICES IN A CARIBBEAN INDUSTRY CHUKS OKPALUBA* INTRODUCTION In his recent work on Labour Relations in the Commonwealth Carib-bean, Dr. Zin Henry' revealed that unfair and abusive employment prac. tices of one kind or another are common and pervasive among the Caribbean employers.