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국내의 노조조직과 단체교섭의 특성: 영국과의 비교적 시각의 분석
Reports NRF is supported by Research Projects( 국내의 노조조직과 단체교섭의 특성: 영국과의 비교적 시각의 분석 | 2007 Year | 정주연(고려대학교) ) data is submitted to the NRF Project Results
Researcher who has been awarded a research grant by Humanities and Social Studies Support Program of NRF has to submit an end product within 6 months(* depend on the form of business)
  • Researchers have entered the information directly to the NRF of Korea research support system
Project Number B00119
Year(selected) 2007 Year
the present condition of Project 종료
State of proposition 재단승인
Completion Date 2009년 05월 26일
Year type 결과보고
Year(final report) 2009년
Research Summary
  • Korean
  • 한국과 영국의 노조조직과 단체교섭의 구조를 비교하여 다음의 영문초록과 같은 결과을 얻었다.
  • English
  • Abstract

    This paper compares the distribution of union membership in Korea and Britain. The data used for this analysis were sourced from, the 2005 KLIPS (Korean Labor and Income Panel Survey), and the 2004 British WERS (Workplace Employment Relations Survey), and other British data. We attempt to highlight and analyze distinct features in distribution of union membership among Korean employees based on their occupation, employment status, sector, industries, and demographic characteristics. The Korean scenario is similar with the British counterpart where higher union membership densities were observed among full-time and highly educated employees, employees working in moderately regulated semi-public service industries, in large-sized firms, and among professional occupations. The Korean example is in line with the general growth stage of pluralistic industrialism and the convergence thesis, which predicts the inevitable presence of conflicting interests leading to union formation. This in particular, is evident among those advantageous groups of workers in terms of their union organizational capacities. However, similarities in union membership distribution were not enjoyed across the board. In Korea, union membership is much lower among part-time, female, and lowly educated employees. This is also the case among employees working in highly regulated public service industries and small to medium-sized firms. Those poor organizational capacities among disadvantaged groups of workers is, unfortunately, crucial to the success of nation-specific growth path, which is reinforced by specific Korean national occupational culture and employment practice, distinct history of union growth, and industrial structure. Cases in Korea and other less advanced nations provide further fresh insight in to the recently rekindled debate on convergence, which was in the past mainly confined to experiences among advanced nations.
Research result report
  • Abstract
  • Does the Korean Distribution of Union Membership Converge toward the British Counterpart?:
    An Analysis from a Comparative Perspective

    Abstract

    This paper compares the distribution of union membership in Korea and Britain. The data used for this analysis were sourced from, the 2005 KLIPS (Korean Labor and Income Panel Survey), and the 2004 British WERS (Workplace Employment Relations Survey), and other British data. We attempt to highlight and analyze distinct features in distribution of union membership among Korean employees based on their occupation, employment status, sector, industries, and demographic characteristics. The Korean scenario is similar with the British counterpart where higher union membership densities were observed among full-time and highly educated employees, employees working in moderately regulated semi-public service industries, in large-sized firms, and among professional occupations. The Korean example is in line with the general growth stage of pluralistic industrialism and the convergence thesis, which predicts the inevitable presence of conflicting interests leading to union formation. This in particular, is evident among those advantageous groups of workers in terms of their union organizational capacities. However, similarities in union membership distribution were not enjoyed across the board. In Korea, union membership is much lower among part-time, female, and lowly educated employees. This is also the case among employees working in highly regulated public service industries and small to medium-sized firms. Those poor organizational capacities among disadvantaged groups of workers is, unfortunately, crucial to the success of nation-specific growth path, which is reinforced by specific Korean national occupational culture and employment practice, distinct history of union growth, and industrial structure. Cases in Korea and other less advanced nations provide further fresh insight in to the recently rekindled debate on convergence, which was in the past mainly confined to experiences among advanced nations.
  • Research result and Utilization method
  • 현재의 내용을 수정하고 보완하여 SSCI급의 국제학술지에 제출할 예정.
  • Index terms
  • union membership in Korea and Britain, comparative approach in industrial relations studies
  • List of digital content of this reports
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