CONEMP

(redirected from Concept Of Employment)
AcronymDefinition
CONEMPConcept of Employment
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References in periodicals archive ?
The concept of employment plays an important role across the legal landscape.
(18) This rich literature, however, has been largely ignored when it comes to defining the concept of employment. (19) This Article seeks to correct that failing.
The expected concept of employment of this weapon is like the U.S.
Release of the Concept of Employment is imminent as of this writing, and it will be available on the DON CIO Web site at www.doncio.navy.
The 2000 census uses the same concept of employment as the CPS, but because the purpose of the census is broader than that of the CPS, the census is structured differently and does not do as good a job of capturing labor force status as does the CPS: Census 2000 was designed to collect general information about the labor force for very small geographic areas on a one-time basis.
The concept of employment equity is based on three fundamental tenets: 1) representation, or the principle of hiring members of the designated groups in numbers that reflect their level of labour force participation; 2) distribution, or the use of fair and positive promotion measures to ensure that designated group members are no longer concentrated at the lowest ranks and salary scales; and 3) the creation of barrier-free environments, in which the concept of diversity goes beyond numbers to include respect and the breaking down of normative values that privilege the white, male and able-bodied.
With the advantage of their book, I should like to take up this task, concentrating on their key organizing concept of employment systems, which they offer as an alternative to the more familiar one of industrial relations systems.
If your employer is unfamiliar with the concept of employment breaks, you could suggest some best practice ideas.
The Supported Employment movement has advanced the concept of employment services from a strictly clinical issue to one of civil rights and societal inclusion, involving both social and work integration.
Assessing the degree to which a person wants to be in paid employment, the concept of employment commitment can be regarded as a component of the Protestant work ethic (Weber, 1904).
In addition to the limitations imposed by these antidiscrimination laws, numerous other exceptions to the employment-at-will doctrine have been recognized on the state level and continue to erode the traditional concept of employment at will.
"The response should not be dictated by our concept of employment, but by the requirements."
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