254 appendix IV books, articles (federal & state ) & state (books & articles ). Musolf, lloyd . federal examiners and the conflict of law and administration. The Johns Hopkins University Studies in Historical and Political Science, Series LXX, Number 1, The Johns Hopkins Press, 1953; reprinted by Greenwood Press, In. Westport, CT, 1979.
Policy analysis has emerged to provide a better understanding of the policymaking process and to supply decision makers with reliable policy-relevant knowledge about pressing economic and social problems.
The National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) is an independent agency of the federal government of the United States with responsibilities for enforcing . labor law in relation to collective bargaining and unfair labor practices
The National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) is an independent agency of the federal government of the United States with responsibilities for enforcing . labor law in relation to collective bargaining and unfair labor practices. Under the National Labor Relations Act of 1935 it supervises elections for labor union representation and can investigate and remedy unfair labor practices. Unfair labor practices may involve union-related situations or instances of protected concerted activity
public employees and unions have launched public relations campaigns attacking the .
public employees and unions have launched public relations campaigns attacking the philosophical assumptions of privatization, sought legal and other protections prohibiting privatization, and, less frequently, engaged in head-to-head competition with the private sector to retain government service delivery in-house This article looks at the latter response known generically as "public-private competition. African public administration today is mixed with elements of the old bureaucratic model continuing alongside the new public management (NPM).
Public administration and public policy) Includes index. ISBN 0-8247-0405-3 (alk. paper) 1. Civil service ethics-United States. 2. Government nal ethics- United States.
The analysis is based on changes in procedural rules of collective labor relations and on data on labor unions, strikes, wage structure, and government employment. Export citation Request permission.
labor relations & public policy series LR6 An Administrative Appraisal of the NLRB, 4th e. by Edward B. Miller, Fall 1999.
labor relations & public policy series. LR36 Construction Union Tactics to Regain Jobs and Public Policy, by Herbert R. Northrup et a. Winter 2000. An examination of the tactics utilized by construction unions to attempt to regain members and jobs lost over the years, and the assistance given them by the NLRB and other government agencies. LR6 An Administrative Appraisal of the NLRB, 4th e. A comprehensive examination of the administrative processes of the NLRB and how those processes can be changed to improve the Board's functioning.
Frank Fischer is professor of political science and member of the faculty of the Edward J. Blous- tein School of Planning and Public Policy at Rutgers University. His recent publications include Reframing Public Policy: Discursive Politics and Deliberative Practice, and Citizens, Experts, and the Environment: The Politics of Local Knowledge.
In Crystallizing Public Opinion (1923), the first full length book on public relations, he defined the principles and techniques of the field. He also broke ground when he gave a course in public relations at New York University in 1923, the first course in that subject ever given at any university. While successfully practicing his profession for over thirty years as counsel for leading American organizations and individuals in partnership with his wife, Doris E. Fleischman, he has written and lectured on public relations, and allied subjects, greatly advancing understanding of these fields.
This is a list of chairmen of the National Labor Relations Board. The National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) has five Members, each of whom serves for a five-year term. Terms are staggered so that one Member's term expires each year (although delays in nominations and confirmation, as well as the use of recess appointments, can upset this schedule). Members are nominated by the President of the United States and confirmed by the United States Senate