The Journal of Collective Negotiations
|Journal of Collective Negotiations|
|Former name(s)||Journal of Collective Negotiations in the Public Sector|
|Abbreviated title (ISO 4)||J. Collect. Neg.|
|Discipline||Industrial and labor relations|
|Edited by||David Dilts|
|Publisher||Baywood Publishing (United States)|
The Journal of Collective Negotiations is a peer-reviewed academic journal which publishes articles regarding collective bargaining. The target audience for the journal is academics, students, employers, workers, and collective bargaining negotiators. It is published quarterly by Baywood Publishing. The journal was cited by the Oxford Handbook of Work and Organization as a critical journal in collective bargaining theory and issues. A common textbook in Industrial and organizational psychology has cited the journal as one of two key publications in that more narrow field. It also has been quoted by the National Labor Relations Board.
Aims and scope
The Journal of Collective Negotiations was established in 1972 as the Journal of Collective Negotiations in the Public Sector. Its establishment was a direct outgrowth of the expansion of collective bargaining rights in the United States to public sector workers. By 1979, Contemporary Sociology was calling it one of the most prominent journals in the labor relations field.
The journal changed its name in 2004 to reflect a broadening of its editorial mission. It currently publishes articles, book reviews, and comments on collective bargaining in both the private and public sectors. It covers a wide range of topics, including collective bargaining economics, preparation for bargaining, techniques at the bargaining table, labor law, dispute resolution, arbitration, impasse resolution, new developments in collective bargaining language, organizational behavior, contract administration, faculty salaries, the history of collective bargaining and labor-management relationships, and laws and regulations pertaining to collective bargaining. Although the journal focuses on the United States, many articles are comparative or transnational in focus. For example, Human Resources and Skills Development Canada has cited articles on comparable worth which have been published in the journal.
Abstracting and indexing
The journal is abstracted and indexed in Current Contents/Social and Behavioral Sciences, Current Contents/Health Services Administration, Current Law Index, Educational Administration Abstracts, Hospital Literature Index, Linguistics & Language Behavior Abstracts, Management Contents, Peace Research Abstracts, Recent Publications on Government Problems, Social Sciences Citation Index, Sociological Abstracts, Social Services Abstracts, Urban Affairs Abstracts, Wilson Business Abstracts, and Work Related Abstracts.
- Ackroyd, Stephen; Batt, Rosemary; Thompson, Paul; Tolbert, Pamela S. (2005). The Oxford handbook of work and organization. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-929924-2.
- Drenth, Pieter J.D.; Thierry, Henk; and Wolff, Charles J. de. (2001). A Handbook of Work and Organizational Psychology: Personnel Psychology (Handbook of Work and Organizational Psychology, Vol. 3). East Sussex: Psychology Press. ISBN 0-86377-525-X.
- For example, see: Brown University and International Union, United Automobile, Aerospace and Agricultural Implement Workers of America, UAW AFL–CIO. Case 1–RC–21368. 342 NLRB 482, 498-499. July 13, 2004.
- Van Horn, Carl E.; Schaffner, Herbert A. (2003). Work in America: An Encyclopedia of History, Policy, and Society. Santa Barbara, CA: ABC-CLIO. ISBN 1-57607-676-8.
- Contemporary Sociology. v. 8, 1979. p. 369.
- Fortin, Nicole M.; Baker, Michael John (2000). Gender composition and wages: why is Canada different from the United States?. [Hull, Québec]: Applied Research Branch, Human Resources Development Canada. ISBN 0-662-28882-3.