A State within a State: Industrial Relations in Israel, 1965-1987

By Ran Chermesh | Go to book overview

Notes to Chapter 7
1
In the Israeli context the distinction between local and national level third parties is insignificant. Thus, five instead of six actors will be presented below.
2
The detailed figures for this paragraph are not reported here. They are available from the author on request.
3
The difference cannot be accounted for by the fact that the activities of organizations in the various sectors only partially overlap. The percentage is computed only for items which were declared to be relevant for the reported unit.
4
The following topics were included in the research instrument: 1. basic wage increase, 2. effort pay increase, 3. piece rates, 4. other incentive pay rates, 5. promotion, 6. overtime pay, 7. work rules, 8. changes in methods of production, 9. safety, 10. work assignments, 11. changes in shift work, 12. improvement of the physical conditions of work, 13. speedup, 14. discipline, 15. discharge, 16. appointment of junior managers, 17. appointment of senior managers, 18. marketing, 19. finance, 20. personal problems.
5
It is interesting to note that nondemand related stoppages whether approved by the Histadrut or not show a similar propensity to be wide and short. Almost half of both official (49.1 per cent) and unofficial (47.3 per cent) strikes were of this type.
6
This point will be elaborated on page 150.
7
Public and Histadrut owned national level management has not achieved an autonomous status in industrial relations issues. Therefore, their stand is not analyzed in detail here.
8
A working knowledge of Parsons' generalized media of exchange is assumed in the following discussion. A detailed explanation of the paradigm can be found in Baum ( 1976). The table on page 467 of Baum's book was particularly helpful.
9
The degree of trust in government was identified by Chermesh ( 1977) as a causal factor, which determines the deviations from the time trend of participation in strikes (B) in Israel. The present paper, however, deals with the determination of the strike pattern itself. The susceptibility of a strike pattern to policy decisions is still unexplored.
10
This state of 'well being' is labelled in Table 7.7 column 6 as 'none,' indicating the absence of concern as well as a sense of the existence of a social problem.
11
There are no data for the contract related measure for the National Unity period.
12
An interesting finding relevant to the evaluation of the importance of the expectation to abstain from striking prior to the expiration of a contract is the following finding: There is no difference what so ever between the propensity of the Histadrut to approve strikes when a valid

-214-

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