EU Labour Law
Författare:Davies A.C.L.
Titel:EU Labour Law
Omfång:304 sid.
Förlag:Edward Elgar
Typ av verk:Kommentar
Ämnesord:Arbetsrätt , EU-rätt

Pris: 1165 SEK exkl. moms
EU Labour Law is a concise, readable and thought-provoking introduction to the labour and employment law of the European Union.

The book explores the subject’s major policy themes, examines the various procedures by which EU labour law is made, and analyses key topics such as worker migration, equality, working time and procedures for workers’ participation in employers’ decision-making. It sets the legal materials in their policy context and identifies the important issues which have shaped the development of EU labour law and are likely to determine its future, including the economic crisis and the debate about fundamental rights in the EU.

This accessible yet rigorous book will appeal to undergraduate and postgraduate law students, academics and practitioners working on domestic and EU labour and employment law, as well as those with an interest in this increasingly important subject from the perspective of business and management, economics, sociology or politics.

Contents: Preface Part I: Introduction 1. Themes in EU Labour Law 2. Regulatory Techniques Part II: Topics in EU Labour Law 3. Worker Migration and Market Integration 4. Equality 1: Women and Men 5. Equality 2: New Grounds, New Techniques 6. Workers and ‘Atypical’ Workers 7. Working Time 8. Worker Protection and Participation 9. Postscript Index

‘EU law, shaped both judicially and at the legislative level, disrupts national labour law – perhaps for good reasons, perhaps for bad reasons, sometimes for reasons which are elusive. Challenges of an intellectual and practical nature confront those trying to pick a path through material accumulated over several decades – and intrigue those thinking about the future of the European Social Model. This book offers an insightful, thoughtful and inspiring account of the nature(s) and purpose(s) of EU labour law and is a hugely welcome addition to the literature.’
– Stephen Weatherill, Somerville College, Oxford University, UK

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