Preview

Kutafin Law Review

Advanced search

Global Government - Global Governance an Open Challenge to Labour Market Regulation

https://doi.org/10.17803/2313-5395.2018.1.9.065-079

Full Text:

Abstract

The approval of the European Pillar of Social Rights, by the highest authorities of the European Union in the Social Summit of 17 November 2017, as well as the ever more widespread recommendations by the most important international institutions and organisations, such as UN, ILO, OECD, WB. IMF, are all initiatives and signals that go in the direction of imprinting a profound correction of the current global economic development. Also it is increasingly widespread awareness that improving economy and growth as well as promoting employment and social cohesion depends, ultimately, on the capability of a society to adapt institutions, laws, norms, procedures, industrial relations acts and behaviors to face adequately the new challenges; in other words on the quality of the regulatory system. Labour markets structures are totally involved in such type of issues. Here are the open problems which refer to the relationship between the government and governance of the development processes, two very different concepts and practices. The issue government-governance calls ultimately the system of public-private relationships, roles and responsibilities in the management of the development processes.

About the Author

M. Ricceri
Eurispes, the Secretary General
Russian Federation


References

1. Bodei, R. (2010). The Shared Future or Global Uncertainty. Lettera internationale. No. 106.

2. Cassese, S. (2002). The Crisis of the State. Yale University Press.

3. Cassese, S. (2016). Chi governa il mondo? [Who rules the world?] Il Mulino, Bologna

4. EU Commission (2006). Better Regulation - Simply Explained. Brussels.

5. Fukuyama, F. (2001). The Great Destruction. Baldini and Castoldi.

6. OECD, IMF, World Bank, and the ILO (2015). Income inequality and labour income share in G20 countries: Trends, Impacts and Causes. Paris.

7. Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development, OECD (2012). New Approaches Economic Challenge. Paris.

8. Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development, OECD (2014). Principles on Long-Term Investment Financing by Institutional Investors Report. Paris. Nov. 2014.

9. Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development, OECD (2014). G-20 Macroeconomic Reform Priorities Report. Paris, Nov. 2014.

10. Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development, OECD (2016). Policy forum on the future of work. Paris.

11. International Labour Organisation, ILO (2015). The future of work centenary initiative. Geneva.

12. Röpke, W. (1960). Human Economy.

13. Rosenau, J. N., Czempied, E. O. (eds.) (1992). Governance without Government. Order and Change in World Politics. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge.

14. Sennett, R. (2006). The Culture of the New Capitalism. Ed Il Mulino, Bologna.

15. Stiglitz, J. (2002). Globalisation and its Opponents. Einaudi, Torino.

16. UN-Commission on Global Governance (1995). Our Global Neighborhood. Oxford University Press.

17. Williamson, J. (1989). Globalisation: The Concept, Causes, and Consequences.


For citation:


Ricceri M. Global Government - Global Governance an Open Challenge to Labour Market Regulation. Kutafin Law Review. 2018;5(1):65-79. https://doi.org/10.17803/2313-5395.2018.1.9.065-079

Views: 84


Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 License.


ISSN 2713-0525 (Print)
ISSN 2713-0533 (Online)