TITLE

DIVERSITY OF TIME-STUDY PRACTICE

AUTHOR(S)
Barkin, Solomon
PUB. DATE
July 1954
SOURCE
Industrial & Labor Relations Review;Jul54, Vol. 7 Issue 4, p537
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Unable to construct a definitive conceptual apparatus for the measurement of human application, time-study practitioners have attempted to devise direct practical techniques for the determination of time standards. How successful have their efforts been? In this article, the considerable variety of approaches to time standards used in modern industry are described and evaluated.
ACCESSION #
6447414

 

Related Articles

  • The Use of Tripartite Bodies to Supplement Collective Bargaining. Hildebrand, George H. // Labor Law Journal;Jul61, Vol. 12 Issue 7, p655 

    This article focuses on the role of tripartite bodies to supplement collective bargaining. The tripartite device now most commonly proposed is the study committees, with or without mediatory functions. However, the private board for contract arbitration would also qualify; Although it may come...

  • Strategy in Collective Bargaining Negotiations. Ryder, M.S. // Labor Law Journal;Jun56, Vol. 7 Issue 6, p353 

    The article analyzes the different aspects of collective bargaining negotiations strategy in the U.S. The labor-management relations are important to employers and employees, and also to the general public. A critical phase in these relations is the bargaining process during the negotiating of a...

  • An Ordered Choice Model of Promotion Rules. SCHNELL, JOHN F. // Journal of Labor Research;Spring87, Vol. 8 Issue 2, p159 

    This paper continues an important but short line of research investigating non-pecuniary outcomes of collective bargaining. These outcomes define the rules governing the employment relationship. The determinants of one of the most important of these rules -- the one that governs the intrafirm...

  • Arbitration.  // Labor Law Journal;May59, Vol. 10 Issue 5, p350 

    A company violated the "just cause" provision in Article 2, "Rights of Management," of a collective bargaining contract when it discharged an employee for objectionable behavior. Dale Yoder, the arbitrator in this recent case, held that the pattern of behavior established by the employee could...

  • Good-Faith Bargaining. Tyler, Kathryn // HR Magazine;Jan2005, Vol. 50 Issue 1, p48 

    Discusses labor agreement negotiations. Role of human resource (HR) professionals in negotiating labor agreements with labor unions; Advice for HR professionals on how to prepare for a negotiation; Structure of negotiations; Importance of trust and honesty among the negotiating parties in...

  • Rethinking the Role of Collective Bargaining. Yoder, Dale; Staudohar, Paul D. // Labor Law Journal;May83, Vol. 34 Issue 5, p311 

    The article aims to suggest a model for revising the traditional bargaining role in the U.S. First, the adversary and cooperative approaches to negotiations are outlined to illustrate their differing emphasis. Second, the environmental setting of collective bargaining, which influences the...

  • Collective Bargaining: Will the Process Survive the 90s? DeLury, Bernard E. // Labor Law Journal;Aug91, Vol. 42 Issue 8, p462 

    This article discusses the future status of collective bargaining in the 1990s. It is clear that a number of parties around the country have discovered the advantages of more cooperative relationships. They have been introduced to the notions of joint problem solving and the values of working...

  • Recent Findings and Practices in Grievance-Arbitration Procedures. Davy, Jeanette A.; Bohlander, George W. // Labor Law Journal;Mar92, Vol. 43 Issue 3, p184 

    This article identifies the current characteristics of grievance-arbitration procedures in the U.S. in 1992. The grievance-arbitration procedure has been hailed as the cornerstone of the collective bargaining process. In one of the more colorful descriptions of grievance-arbitration, former...

  • Public Employee Bargaining and the Merit Principle. Helburn, I. B.; Bennett, N. D. // Labor Law Journal;Oct72, Vol. 23 Issue 10, p618 

    Personnel movements (transfer, promotion, etc.) are included in the scope of private sector collective bargaining, but excluded from the scope of bargaining in the public sector. There, promotions are dependent upon the merit principle, that is, relative competence governs promotions. This...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics