Collective negotiations for teachers
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Collective negotiations for teachers an approach to school administration by Myron Lieberman

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Published by Rand McNally in Chicago .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Collective bargaining -- Teachers,
  • School personnel management

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 431-446.

Statement[by] Myron Lieberman [and] Michael H. Moskow.
SeriesRand McNally education series
ContributionsMoskow, Michael H., joint author.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsLB2831.5 .L5
The Physical Object
Paginationxxii, 745 p.
Number of Pages745
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5989004M
LC Control Number66019450

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  Historical PerspectivesModel Board of Education Policy on Collective Negotiations “Collective negotiations are the process by which representatives of the school board meet with representatives of the school district employees in order to make proposals and counter proposals for the purpose of mutually agreeing on salaries, fringe. This study investigated the relationship between collective negotiations and teacher salaries in Wisconsin public school districts. Data were collected from a random sample of Wisconsin school districts with professional staffs ranging from 30 to members. A six-indicator index was developed to measure the comprehensiveness of collective negotiations in each by: 1.   Collective Negotiation Agreement 1. Company LOGO Collective Negotiation Agreement Atty. Daisy B. Punzalan Bragais Director III Civil Service Commission Regional Office No. 5 2. Some Facts • As of Decem – 7 Registered CNAs (Active) – Registered Unions – 40 Accredited Unions • In Region 5 3. “Collective negotiations” is a hybrid from the terms “collective bargaining” and “professional negotiation” used by two rival teachers’ organizations in the U.S. The American Federation of Teachers (AFT) favored “collective bargaining” whereas the National Education Association (NEA) .

Despite the tremendous influence of teachers unions, there has not been a significant research-based book examining the role of collective bargaining in education in more than two decades. As a result, there is little basis for a constructive, empirically grounded dialogue about /5(3).   Collective bargaining negotiation between labor unions and corporate employers is a specialized area in the field of general negotiations. However, the underlying legal and relationship aspects make these areas distinct. General business negotiation and lawsuit negotiations are not regulated by statutory provisions. In contrast, external laws /5(7). Collective Negotiations Hardcover – January 1, See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" $ — $ Hardcover $ 1 Used from $ The Amazon Book Review Book recommendations, author Manufacturer: Heath Lexington Books. Teachers’ Unions and Collective Bargaining Despite teacher competency on the subject of education, there is significant debate on the use of collective bargaining as an education policy-making tool. Specifically, whether collective bargaining negatively affects teacher quality, and whether bargaining ultimately helps or hurts student achievement.

Some states expressly prohibit collective bargaining by public school teachers or other public employees. A wide range of provisions may be negotiated in collective . The intent of this volume is to inform boards of education about the collective negotiations process so that the board can proceed to improve board-staff relations as well as achieve its goals at the bargaining table. Although much of the information in this book applies to all public employee collective bargaining, the author chooses to focus on teachers' unions and their interaction with the Author: John H. Metzler. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. This volume moves teacher collective bargaining from the sidelines to the center of the policy debate over public education. Its contributors fill the spectrum from those who want to weaken or eliminate union power to those who want to strengthen and reform it. As the editors note, the book started with a conversation; it will stimulate many more.