| | SLO | ENG | Cookies and privacy

Bigger font | Smaller font

Show document

Title:PROBLEMATIKA ZAKONSKE NEUREDITVE MINIMALNIH PLAČ V AVSTRIJI, NEMČIJI IN NA ŠVEDSKEM V PRIMERU NAPOTENIH DELAVCEV
Authors:Fišer, Sandra (Author)
Hojnik, Janja (Mentor) More about this mentor... New window
Files:.pdf UNI_Fiser_Sandra_2014.pdf (1,18 MB)
 
Language:Slovenian
Work type:Undergraduate thesis (m5)
Typology:2.11 - Undergraduate Thesis
Organization:PF - Faculty of Law
Abstract:Napoteni delavec je oseba, ki jo delodajalec za omejen čas pošlje na delo v drugo državo. V času trajanja dela v drugi državi se pravice delavca določajo z določbami v zakonodaji države gostiteljice ali s kolektivnimi dogovori. Zagotovljena mu je določena raven zaščite v skladu z določbami Direktive 96/71/ES o napotenih delavcih na delo v okviru opravljanja storitev (v nadaljevanju: Direktiva o napotenih delavcih). Pogodba o ustanovitvi EU vsebuje eno najbolj cenjenih načel – prosto gibanje delavcev. Vsak evropski državljan ima pravico prosto bivati, iskati zaposlitev, delati in se upokojiti v katerikoli drugi državi članici. Za evropske državljane načelo prostega pretoka delavcev pomeni, da so pri zaposlovanju v drugi državi članici EU enakopravni z njenimi domačimi delavci in tako delajo pod enakimi pogoji kakor njeni državljani. V enaindvajsetih od osemindvajsetih članic EU je minimalna plača zakonsko urejena, v Avstriji, Nemčiji in na Švedskem pa ne obstaja zakon, ki bi natančno določal in urejal minimalno plačo, zato sem pod drobnogled vzela naštete države. V Nemčiji je minimalna plača sicer določena, vendar je omejena na posebne skupine, določene glede na sektor in poklic, in ne velja za vse ali večino delavcev, Avstrija in Švedska pa nimata zakonsko urejene minimalne plače, saj so plače določene bodisi s pogajanji med socialnimi partnerji, v podjetjih ali pa z individualnimi pogodbami.
Keywords:napoteni delavec, Direktiva 96/71/EC, Evropska unija, Sodišče EU, Laval, Rüffert, minimalna plača, kolektivna pogodba, socialni partnerji, socialni damping
Year of publishing:2014
Publisher:[S. Fišer]
Source:Maribor
UDC:339.923:061.1EU(043.2)
COBISS_ID:4727083 Link is opened in a new window
NUK URN:URN:SI:UM:DK:NVSCYEME
Views:1213
Downloads:214
Metadata:XML RDF-CHPDL DC-XML DC-RDF
Categories:PF
:
  
Average score:(0 votes)
Your score:Voting is allowed only for logged in users.
Share:AddThis
AddThis uses cookies that require your consent. Edit consent...

Hover the mouse pointer over a document title to show the abstract or click on the title to get all document metadata.

Secondary language

Language:English
Title:THE PROBLEM OF NON REGULATED MINIMUM WAGES IN AUSTRIA, GERMANY AND SWEDEN IN CASE OF POSTED WORKERS
Abstract:Posted worker is a person who is sent on command of his employer to work in another country for a limited time. For the duration of work in another country the worker is subject to certain provisions in the legislation of the host country or collective agreements. To workers is ensured a certain level of protection in accordance with the provisions of the Posting of Workers Directive 96/71/EC. Treaty establishing European community (TEC) contains one of the most cherished principles – freedom of movement for workers. Every European citizen has the right to live freely, to seek employment, work and retire in any other Member State. For European citizens, the principle of free movement of workers means that they are equal to its domestic workers and also work under the same conditions as them. In twenty-one of twenty-eight States of the EU's minimum wage is regulated, but in Austria, Germany and Sweden there is no law that would specify and regulate the minimum wage, so I took a closer look on these States. In Germany the minimum wage is set, but it is limited to certain specific groups by sector and occupation and does not apply to all or most workers. Austria and Sweden do not have a regulated minimum wage, because wages are determined or negotiated between the social partners in companies or individual contract.
Keywords:posted worker, Directive on the posting of workers 96/71/EC, European Union, European Court of Justice, minimum wage, collective agreement, social partners, social dumping


Comments

Leave comment

You have to log in to leave a comment.

Comments (0)
0 - 0 / 0
 
There are no comments!

Back
Logos of partners University of Maribor University of Ljubljana University of Primorska University of Nova Gorica