Readership: This book would suit academic teachers in the fields of labour law, employment law and industrial relations. It would also suit policy actors and practising labour lawyers and judges from Australia, Canada, New Zealand, the UK and the US
Alan Bogg, Professor of Labour Law, University of Oxford, and Tonia Novitz, Professor of Labour Law, ,University of Bristol
Alan Bogg is Professor of Labour Law at the University of Oxford. Alan's research focuses predominantly on theoretical issues in domestic, European and International labour law. His book 'The Democratic Aspects of Trade Union Recognition' was published in 2009 by Hart Publishing. It was awarded the SLS Peter Birks' Prize for Outstanding Legal Scholarship in 2010.
Tonia Novitz is Professor of Labour Law at the University of Bristol. She is a member
of the editorial board of the UK Industrial Law Journal, with special responsibility for the Recent Legislation section. She writes on UK labour law, international labour standards, EU social policy, EU external relations, and mechanisms for the protection of human rights.
INTRODUCTION: THEORIZING VOICE
1: Alan Bogg and Tonia Novitz: The Purposes and Techniques of Voice: Prospects for Continuity and Change
IDENTITIES OF VOICE
2: L. J. B. Hayes: 'Women's Voice' and Equal Pay: Judicial Regard for the Gendering of Collective Bargaining
3: Rae Cooper: Low-paid Care Work, Bargaining, and Employee Voice in Australia
4: Janice Fine: Migrant Workers and Labour Movements in the US and UK
5: Paul Roth: Indigenous Voices at Work
6: A. C. L. Davies: 'Half a Person': A Legal Perspective on Organizing and Representing 'Non-Standard' Workers
INSTITUTIONS OF VOICE
7: Alan Bogg and Cynthia Estlund: Freedom of Association and the Right to Contest: Getting Back to Basics
8: Anthony Forsyth and Sara Slinn: Promoting Worker Voice through Good Faith Bargaining Laws: The Canadian and Australian Experience
9: Gordon Anderson and Pam Nuttall: The Good-Faith Obligation: An Effective Model for Promoting Voice?
10: Virginia Mantouvalou: Democratic Theory and Voices at Work
11: Breen Creighton: Individualization and the Protection of Worker Voice in Australia
12: Tess Hardy: The Evolution of Employee Voice and Enforcement in Australia
LOCATIONS OF VOICE
13: K. D. Ewing: The Importance of Trade Union Political Voice: Labour Law Meets Constitutional Law
14: John Logan: The Movement to Eliminate Labor's Political Voice: Proposition 32 and 'Paycheck Protection' in the United States
15: Stephen Bach and Gregor Gall: Public Service Voice under Strain in an Era of Restructuring and Austerity
16: Douglas Brodie: Voice and the Employment Contract
17: Mark Freedland and Nicola Kountouris: Common Law and Voice
18: Lance Compa: National and International Labour Rights
BEING HEARD-OBSTRUCTING AND FACILITATING VOICE
19: John Howe: Regulatory Facilitation of Voice
20: Andrew Johnston and Wanjiru Njoya: Employee Voice in Corporate Control Transactions
21: Shae McCrystal and Phil Syrpis: Competition Law and Worker Voice: Competition Law Impediments to Collective Bargaining in Australia and the European Union
22: Tonia Novitz: Information and Communication Technology and Voice: Constraint or Capability?
23: Eric Tucker: Can Worker Voice Strike Back? Law and the Decline and Uncertain Future of Strikes