28 Gegužė 2015
A 2014 survey finds that 42% of respondents in the Czech Republic trust trade unions. This figure has been steadily rising for the last three years among employees in both public and private sectors. Another 2014 poll shows that nearly 66% think unions are useful and helpful.
01 Gegužė 2015
Recent research carried out in the Czech Republic indicates that what employers are looking for nowadays are workers who are willing to learn new things, can interpret work instructions and are prepared to take responsibility. However, employers say that today's school-leavers perform poorly on most of these measures and are not as competent as their counterparts of a decade ago.
11 Lapkritis 2007
A survey carried out by the Research Institute for Labour and Social Affairs (Výzkumý ústav práce a sociálních vecí, RILSA ) focused on analysing the attitudes of employers in the Czech Republic towards part-time work. The representative survey covers a sample of 1,019 companies in the private and public sectors, and is part of the national research and development project on ‘Modern society and its transformations: Family, employment, and education ’ [/Moderní společnost a její proměny: Rodina, zaměstnání a vzdělání/], which is subsidised by the Ministry of Labour and Social Affairs (Ministerstvo práce a sociálních věcí, MPSV ).  http://www.vupsv.cz/E-ZAKLAD.htm  http://www.muni.cz/fss/research/projects/1978?lang=en  http://www.mpsv.cz/
22 Liepa 2007
A survey carried out by the Research Institute for Labour and Social Affairs (Výzkumý ústav práce a sociálních vecí, RILSA ) focused on analysing the cost of work carried out by older employees aged over 50 years. The survey draws on data from the Average Wage Information System (ISPV ), which regularly monitors the wage levels of about one third of employees in the Czech economy, both in the private and public sectors. Data from 2004 were used for the analysis.  http://www.vupsv.cz/  http://www.mpsv.cz/ISPV.php
26 Balandis 2007
Not only women who care for children opt to work from home, but also students, disabled people or individuals with a particular lifestyle. The characteristics of teleworking and the reasons given for working from home should be examined separately for men and women. That is because women generally choose to work from home for different reasons and in a different phase of their life cycle and professional career than men. These are the findings of the data analysis of the Generations and gender survey  (GGS 2005), comprising answers from 5,757 respondents doing paid work in a reference week. The sample group included 5,029 employed and self-employed individuals. Respondents were asked where their workplace was and could choose among the following answers: ‘I usually work in one place away from home’; ‘I usually work at home’; ‘I usually work part of the week at home and part away from home’; ‘I usually work in a variety of places away from home’.  http://www.unece.org/pau/ggp/
11 Vasaris 2007
This report provides a comparative overview of teamwork, based on the European Working Conditions Surveys and 16 national contributions to a questionnaire. It considers how teamwork has developed as a new form of work organisation and takes into account the context at national and company level. The study assesses the positive and negative influence of teamwork on diverse aspects of working conditions, such as job autonomy, job satisfaction, work intensity, productivity and the learning environment. It also investigates the prevalence of teamwork according to various factors including sex, sector and occupation. The national contributions from the following 16 countries are available: Austria, Bulgaria, the Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Hungary, Italy, the Netherlands, Portugal, Romania, Spain, Sweden and the United Kingdom.