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Politics, Social

Employee benefits and industrial relations (Japanese industrial relations series) epub ebook

by Yoshitaka Fujita

Employee benefits and industrial relations (Japanese industrial relations series) epub ebook

Author: Yoshitaka Fujita
Category: Politics & Government
Language: English
Publisher: Japan Institute of Labour (1984)
Pages: 48 pages
ISBN: 4538740128
ISBN13: 978-4538740126
Rating: 4.1
Votes: 534
Other formats: mbr lrf doc rtf


Yoshitaka Fujita, Japanese Economist, consultant.

Yoshitaka Fujita, Japanese Economist, consultant. Member Government Advisory Committee on Social Insurance, Tokyo, 1984; vice chairman Government Advisory Council on Medical Insurance, Tokyo, 1994. Japan Economic Policy Academy, Japan Personnel Management Academy, Japan Seamen Social Insurance Association. Fujita, Yoshitaka was born on November 27, 1929 in Tokyo. Son of Takeo and Nobu (Suzuki) Fujita. Bachelor, Keio University, Japan, 1955.

The ability of these corporations to create a competitive advantage was once admired and envied in the rest of the world.

Labour–management cooperation. Low levels of conflict, even in declining industries, are characteristic of the generally cooperative relationship between managers and workers in Japan’s large private-sector firms (it should be noted that these relations are more conflictual in the public sector).

relation that found on both country, Japan and Germany. Then, the conclusion will summarize all.

They are called as a three actors who are playing a vital. relation that found on both country, Japan and Germany.

Remuneration and Benefits. Collective Labour Relations.

History of Japanese foreign relations deals with the international relations in terms of diplomacy, economics and political affairs from about 1850 to 2000. The kingdom was virtually isolated before the 1850s, with limited contacts through Dutch traders. The government in Tokyo carefully monitored and controlled outside interactions

There are thus information gaps for the new Member States, while enlargement makes it more difficult to treat the EU as a single bloc for comparative purposes.

Some have viewed IR problems in terms of class conflict; some have viewed it in terms of mutuality of interests of different groups; some have viewed it as a consequence of interaction of various factors both within an organization and outside it; and so.

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