Hoyman


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HOYMAN. The master or captain of a hoy.
     2. Hoymen are liable as common carriers. Story, Bailm. Sec. 496.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
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This study could include collecting information on offering education in formal versus non-formal group settings and the purpose of the group (Hoyman et al., 2016).
Moreover, researchers argue that women work in the informal economy more so than men (Brown et al., 1998; Hoyman, 1987; Nelson, 1999; Snyder, 2004).
This reaction comes from two quarters; from those opposed to increasing the numbers of people in custody and those likely to live in the immediate vicinity of such establishments (Hoyman and Weinberg 2006).
Existing research has set some objective criteria by which a community can measure the disadvantages and advantages of the prison as economic development proposition (Hoyman, 1991).
(See, for example, Hoyman and Stallworth [1981] and Shavell [1984] in regard to the propensity to file civil litigation; Peterson [1992] in regard to the likelihood of pursing grievances in union workplaces; and Feuille and Delaney [1992] and Chachere and Feuille [1993] on filing grievances in nonunion workplaces.) This literature suggests that factors related to the individual (sex, education, background), the workplace environment (size, degree of conflict, management and union policies), and the specific grievance or civil problem involved affect under what circumstances individuals exercise their rights.
and Cutcher-Gershenfeld, J., "The governance of joint training programs", in Ferman, L., Hoyman, M., Cutcher-Gershenfeld, J.
For example, McShane (1986a; 1986b), Glick, Mirvis and Harder (1977) as well as Hoyman and Stallworth (1987) have used the term to refer to participation in union activities, while Anderson (1978) used it to refer to other forms of participation such as perceived participation in decision-making and actual participation at meetings.
Professor Michele Hoyman of the University of Missouri, St.
It is within such a multi-layered context that a conception of an underground or informal economy must be forged (Ferman, Henry, and Hoyman 1987a).