DEWRSBDepartment of Employment, Workplace Relations and Small Business (Australian Federal Government Department)
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Monitoring and compliance with job-search requirements was intensified in 1997 through employer contact certificates and job seeker diaries (Kalisch 1991; Freeland 1998; DEWRSB 2000a, p.
This suggests that employers and owners of new workplaces may be more ready to use the Act than more established ones (DEWRSB, 2000c: 26).
According to the DEWRSB (2003), program participants normally engaged in work experience activities for 24 hours per fortnight if aged between 18 and 20 years, 30 hours per fortnight if aged between 21 and 39, or 12 per fortnight if aged 40 and above.
Department of Employment, Workplace Relations and Small Business (2001), Job Network Evaluation Stage Two: Progress Report, PPB Report 2/2001, DEWRSB, Canberra.
As noted earlier, the government has sought to diminish the role and relevance of union organisation at the agency level by strict application of the right of entry provisions in the WRA, by disallowing union access to facilities at the workplace and by ensuring no pay during industrial activity (DEWRSB, 2000a).
Department of Employment, Workplace Relations and Small Business (DEWRSB), (1998), Work andFamily: State of Play, Work and Family Unit, DEWRSB, Canberra.
The stated objective of the Workplace Relations Act 1996 was to assist employees to balance their work responsibilities by developing mutually beneficial work practices with employers (DEWRSB 1998, p.
Department of Employment, Workplace Relations and Small Business (DEWRSB) (2000), `What is mutual obligation?
This gives the government scope to create a national framework of minimum standards for the conduct of workplace relations in corporations, thus ending (at least in those workplaces) dual Federal/State regulation (see DEWRSB 2000b; Stewart 2001, p.152).
(12) This was exacerbated by lack of compatibility (and communication) between computer systems (DEWRSB, 2000; Tingle, 2000b; Gilmour, Hartman & Jennings, 2000: 7).
DEWRSB 2000a; Australian Government 2005, p, 11), there is reason to believe that the tree figure is rather lower.
On the first question, official figures show that only just over 60 per cent of people commencing in intensive assistance are long-term unemployed--and that this group made up only 68 per cent of those assessed as eligible for assistance (DEWRSB, 2000a, 2000b).