la rémunération des mandataires locaux

La rémunération des mandataires politiques est l'objet de la curiosité du grand public. Elle suscite de l'hostilité à l’égard du personnel politique. La difficulté de trouver les informations pertinentes tend à alimenter le sentiment d’opacité et donc les critiques entourant la rémunération des principales fonctions politiques.

Après avoir examiné la rémunération des parlementaires et des ministres dans un précédent numéro du Courrier hebdomadaire, Jean Faniel s’intéresse ici à la rémunération des mandataires locaux. Utilisant la même méthodologie, l’auteur présente les données recueillies en les ramenant, lorsque cela s’avère possible, à des rémunérations mensuelles nettes, permettant ainsi des comparaisons directes. Est ainsi passée en revue la rémunération des mandataires provinciaux d’abord (conseillers, députés et gouverneurs), celle des mandataires communaux ensuite (conseillers, bourgmestres, échevins et présidents du conseil de l’action sociale).

L’objectif du CRISP n’est pas de mettre les représentants politiques sur la sellette, ni de verser dans une certaine forme de sensationnalisme. Il est plutôt d’éclairer un aspect méconnu de l’affectation de certains moyens publics et de permettre de situer la rémunération des fonctions politiques par rapport à d’autres, par exemple dans le secteur privé.


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Specifications


Publisher
CRISP - Centre de Recherche et d'Information Socio-Politiques
Title Part
Volume 2084
Author
Jean Faniel,
Collection
Courrier hebdomadaire.
ISSN
00089664
Language
French
Publisher Category
Economics and Social Sciences > Political and Social Science
Onix Audience Codes
06 Professional and scholarly
Title First Published
01 February 2011
Type of Work
Journal Issue
Original Language
English

Livre broché


Publication Date
2001
ISBN-13
9782930344041
Extent
Main content page count : 456
Code
47111
Dimensions
16 x 24 x 2.4 cm
Weight
733 grams
List Price
24.50 €
ONIX XML
Version 2.1, Version 3

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Contents


Part I - Employment bargaining in Europe:
towards co-responsibility for the labour market?

Introduction 19
1. The Analytical Framework: Four Working Hypotheses 21
1.1. The General Hypothesis: the Emergence of Co-responsibility for Employment 21
1.2. Three Complementary Hypotheses: Coordinated Employment Bargaining 22
2. Is Employment Central to Tripartite Concertations? 25
2.1. Tripartite Dialogue on Employment 25
3. Is Employment the Objective of Bilateral Negotiations? 29
4. Co-responsibility and New Forms of Social Dialogue 33
4.1. Four Ways of Regulating Employment 33
4.2. Why Employment Now? 35
4.3. New Regulation Governing Employment and Industrial Relations 36
References 38

Part II - Employment-related Collective Bargaining within
the 15 Member States - National reports

Austria 41
1. Introduction 41
2. Patterns of Employment-related Agreements 45
3. Coordination of Collective Bargaining 53
4. Case Study: Flexible Wages 57
5. Conclusion 59
References 60
Annexes 63

Belgium 67
1. Introduction 67
2. The Main Agreements in the Field of Employment 69
3. Mechanisms for Coordinating Collective Bargaining on Employment 83
4. Conclusion 85
References 85

Denmark 87
1. Introduction 87
2. Current Employment-Related Collective Bargaining : an Analysis of
Developments Affecting Employment-related Agreements Discussed
by Social Negotiators 91
3. Co-ordination Devices for Employment-Related Collective Bargaining.
An Analysis of Developments Linked to the Coordination of Employment-
related Collective Bargaining 99
4. Case study 103
5.Conclusion 107
References 109

Finland 111
1. Introduction 111
2. Previous and Preveiling Employment-Related Agreements 113
3. Co-ordination Devices for Employment-related Collective Bargaining 125
4. Case Study 133
5. Conclusion 135
References 136

France 137
1. Introduction 137
2. The Nature and Content of Agreements on Employment 139
3. Coordination Mechanisms in Employment Bargaining 151
4. Conclusion 163
5. Case Study 165
References 167

Germany 169
1. Introduction 169
2. Trends and Developments in Employment-related Negotiations 171
3. Coordination Devices for Employment-Related Collective Bargaining:
The German «Alliance for Employment, Initial Training and Competitiveness» 181
4. Case-Study: Philipp Holzmann AG 191
5. Conclusion 195
References 196

Greece 199
1. Introduction 199
2. Current agreements 201
3. Coordination Devices or Processes at Various Levels of Collective
Bargaining 207
4. Case study: Presentation of an Unusually Illustrative
Collective Agreement 211
5. Conclusion 213
References 214

Ireland 215
1. Introduction 215
2. Prevailing Employment Related Agreements 217
3.Co-ordination Devices for Employment-Related Collective Bargaining 227
4. Case Study 231
5. Conclusion 235
References 235

Italy 237
1. Introduction: «Governing» Flexibility 237
2. Collective Bargaining and Job Creation: a Zero-sum Game? 239
3. Coordination Devices for Employment-related Collective Bargaining:
Towards More Institutionalisation in the Italian Industrial Relations System? 249
4. The Zanussi Company-level Agreement 265
5. Conclusion 269
References 271

Luxembourg 275
1. Introduction 275
2. The Main Agreements on Employment and the Case Study 277
3. Coordination Mechanisms of Collective Bargaining on Employment 281
4. Conclusion 285
References 285

Netherlands 287
1. Introduction 287
2. The Coordination of Wage Setting and Employment-related Collective
Bargaining 289
3. Current Employment-related Agreements, Trends and Recent
Developments in Collective Bargaining 1999-2000 301
4. Case study: Reviewing Collective Bargaining at Philips 311
5. Conclusion 315
References 316

Portugal 319
1 Introduction 319
2. The Main Agreements in the Field of Employment 321
3. Mechanisms for Coordinating Collective bargaining on Employment 327
4. Case Study: Collective Labour Contracts in Textiles and Clothing Manufacture,
and the 40-Hour Week Act 333
5. Conclusion 337
References 340
Annexes 342

Spain 367
1. Introduction 367
2. Current Commitments to Employment 369
3. Coordinating Mechanisms of Collective Bargaining on Employment 379
4. Case studies 381
5. Conclusions 385
References - Abbreviations 386
Annexes 388

Sweden 391
1.Introduction 391
2. The Main Agreements in the Field of Employment 393
3. Mechanisms for Coordinating Collective Bargaining 397
4. Recent Industry-wide Collective Agreements 403
5. Conclusion 407
Annexes 408
References 412

United-Kingdom 413
1. Introduction 413
2. Metal-working Industry Negotiations and Campaigns on Working Time 415
3. The Reduction of Overtime Working 417
4. Implementing the EU Working Time Directive 419
5. Conclusion 421

Part III - Conclusion 423
1. The Content of Employment Agreements: Towards Negotiated
Flexibility? 425
1.1. A corporatist revival? 425
1.2. Employment, or the birth of an issue 427
1.3. The content of collective bargaining and the introduction of flexibility
into the employment relationship 430
1.4. Conclusion 437
2. The Value of Employment: What Does the Future Hold for Bargaining
Autonomy? 439
2.1. Employment as a Norm and a Value: the Issue of Collective Bargaining
Autonomy 439
2.2. Towards Coordinated Autonomy 383
References 453