Collective representation has been a legal focal point in the United States for nearly a century. Little attention has been paid to the law in the obverse situation: individual self-representation. This essay explores how, on some issues, the law supports a regime of individual bargaining while, on others, is antithetical to it. In other words, US law is incoherent on the matter. By reference to law in Australia and New Zealand, this paper argues that more legal space can be created for employees to represent themselves.
|Original language||English (US)|
|Journal||Osgoode Hall Law Journal|
|State||Published - 2013|
- Collective Bargaining
- United States
- Employee rights