References in periodicals archive ?
Work stoppage is typically a labor-saving device that companies that are undergoing challenging conditions could invoke.
One-hour stoppages have become so popular because they do not inconvenience the public, while demands are no longer focused on pay and benefits, as these would be a provocation to the tens of thousands of jobless.
Four of the ten Scottish stoppages in 2013 related to the education sector.
Venezuela will delay a planned 70-day maintenance stoppage of key units at its 645,000-barrels-per-day Amuay refinery until January, a top official at the state oil company said.
Recommendation Burns to win by stoppage 1pt 13-8 Hills Frankie Gavin v Curtis Woodhouse Fair play to Curtis Woodhouse.
Still, we're talking about a 98-percent performance rate with no stoppages.
Despite fewer stoppages and fewer employees involved, the number of workdays lost increased by nearly 1 million in 2006 over the corresponding 2005 figure.
There were 116 separate stoppages by workers involved in a dispute last year, while the number of working days lost was 157,400, well down on 2004's 904,900.
Latest planned stoppages after tomorrow are set for Friday, June 10, and Saturday, July 9
By fixing the stoppages toward the end of the line first, you have a better chance of parts "catching up" and there will be no cycle time lost at the last process.
Those airport police have staged numerous work stoppages throughout 2004 over salary disputes, causing major disruptions to airports--especially in Sao Paulo.
The RMT's national executive was holding a special meeting today to ratify the 24-hour stoppage and North East organiser Stan Herschel said: "We will be going back to our members to ask them whether or not they wish to up the stakes, but I believe this will be the first of a series of stoppages.