Austria: Representativeness of the European social partner organisations in the electricity sector

  • Observatory: EurWORK
  • Topic:
  • Published on: 23 January 2014



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Austria
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Austria’s electricity sector is made up of around 1,000 companies (including 200 large companies) with 22,000 employees. There is one voluntary employer organisation, the OEE, and three trade unions, the GPA-djp representing white-collar workers, the PRO-GE representing blue-collar workers and the GdG-KMSfB representing municipal workers. While the GPA-djp and the PRO-GE conclude two separate collective agreements with the OEE, the GdG-KMSfB concludes three company collective agreements, in two of which the OEE also acts as a representative for the respective companies. The collective bargaining rate in the sector is 100%. All sectoral unions and employer organisations also take part in European level sectoral social dialogue as members of EURELECTRIC, EPSU and IndustriAll.

1. Sectoral properties

Economic background

While the number of sectoral companies has increased greatly since the mid-1980s, employment in the sector has decreased by about a third, especially in the wake of the sector’s liberalisation in 2001. In 2010, there were about 1,000 companies, 200 of which employed almost all of the sector’s 22,000 workers; the rest were rather small production units which were not really active in the electricity sector. Temporary agency work has somewhat increased within the last decade, as has the outsourcing of services. The financial and economic crisis had little impact on the sector. Sales have somewhat declined, caused by a reduction of electricity use in the industrial sector (which experienced falls in employment and production due to the crisis).

Sectoral coverage

This representativeness study covers companies and employees in the electricity sector, as defined by NACE Rev. 2 code 35.1:

35.1 Electric power generation, transmission and distribution

35.11 Production of electricity

35.12 Transmission of electricity

35.13 Distribution of electricity

35.14 Trade of electricity

Development of sectoral employment and companies

Table 1: Sectoral properties

 

2001

2010

Number of companies in the sector (including one-person companies and self-employed)

275

995

Comment

 

1,043 (provisional data for 2011)

Source of company data

Eurostat SBS

Statistik Austria, Leistungs- und Strukturdaten 2010

Aggregate employment

n/a

22,729

Male employment

   

Female employment

   

Share of sectoral employment as a % of total employment in the economy

 

0.6%

(base: 4,096,400 Statistics Austria, Annual Yearbook 2012)

Source of employment figures

 

Eurostat LFS

Comment

 

22,398 (provisional data for 2011)

Aggregate employees

n/a

21,957

Male employees

   

Female employees

   

Share of sectoral employees as a % of total employees in the economy

Please give figures with one decimal place

0.7%

(base: 3,360,258, Statistics Austria, Annual Yearbook 2012)

Source of employee figures

 

Eurostat LFS

Comment

   

2. Overview of the industrial relations landscape in the sector

There are three sectoral trade unions, the Union for Salaried Employees, Journalists and Graphical Workers (GPA-djp) for white-collar sectoral employees, the PRO-GE manufacturing union for blue-collar employees, and the Union for Municipal Employeesand the small Arts, Media, Sports and Liberal Professions (GdG-KMfSB) representing workers of larger municipal electricity companies. All three of them conclude collective agreements. There is only one employer association, ‘Austria’s Energy’ or ‘Austria’s Energy Economy’ (both names are used) OEE which organises and represents over 140 member companies with 21,000 employees (thus over 95% of all sectoral employees). The OEE is a rare example of a voluntary sectoral employer organisation as, in Austria, most of the private economy is characterised by companies’ obligatory membership to the Federal Economic Chamber WKO and its sectoral subunits. The WKO does not represent electricity companies and thus the OEE has been granted the capacity to conclude collective agreements by the Federal Arbitration Board (Bundeseinigungsamt), a joint body established within the Federal Ministry of Labour, Social Affairs and Consumer Protection (BMASK). The OEE is thus the only employer organisation concluding collective agreements in the sector.

3a. The sector’s trade unions and employer associations

This report includes detailed information on the following trade unions and employer associations:

(i) trade unions (or employees’ interest organisations) and employer organisations (or business associations) which are affiliated to the sector-related European Union Federation(s) or the sector-related European Employer/Business Federation(s) and represent members in the sector

The sector-related European employee organisations are:

  • IndustriAll Europa;
  • European Federation of Public Service Unions (EPSU).

The sector-related European employer organisations are:

  • The union of the electricity industry (EURELECTRIC).

(ii) trade unions and employer organisations which are party to sector-related collective bargaining and represent members in the sector.

This report does not include detailed information on the following organisations, because they fall outside the remit of the study:

iii) Affiliates to EU-level sectoral social partners, but without members in the sector. These are the affiliates of EPSU and IndustriAll Europa that have members in other sectors but not in the electricity sector. Use these weblinks for a full list of the IndustriAll affiliates and EPSU affiliates.

iv) Organisations which are involved in sector-related collective bargaining, but do not represent members in the sector.

v) Organisations which represent members in the sector, but are not involved in sector-related collective bargaining, and are not members of EU-level sectoral social-partner organisations.

3a. Please list all the organisations which can be related to the study in the following overview table

Table 2: Overview of industrial relations landscape
Organisation - abbreviation Sector related (members in the sector) Member of a sector-related European organisation Involved in sector related CB Fact-sheet included Source of Information

PRO-GE

.

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Contact made with contact person provided.

GdG-KMSfB

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Contact made with contact person provided.

GPA-djp

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Contact made with respective representative of the union.

OEE

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Contact made with contact person provided.

The annex at the end of this questionnaire provides the list of all the organisations which are members of the sector-related European organisations, broken down by country.

4. Collective bargaining in the electricity sector

4.1. Are employees in the sector as defined in Section 1 above and in Table

Yes. The collective bargaining coverage in the sector lies at 100%.

4.2. If yes, please consider the five main relevant* collective agreements (single-employer and multi-employer agreements) valid in 2012 in the electricity sector and indicate their levels, the name of the agreements, respective coverage in terms of sectors/activities, the bargaining parties to the agreement and the numbers of employees covered within the electricity sector (also estimate):

There are five collective agreements in the sector, two multi-employer ones, and three company collective agreements (concluded with larger municipalities, which are not limited to electricity, but refer to public utilities).

The two most important collective agreements are the sectoral agreements signed by the GPA-djp on behalf of white-collar workers (including provisions for employees engaged in electricity trade), the PRO-GE union on behalf of blue-collar workers and the OEE on behalf of the employers. They cover about 82% of all employees in the sector. Collective bargaining also takes place on behalf of the public utility companies owned by the larger cities of Vienna, Graz and Innsbruck. While the Viennese holding (Holding Wiener Stadtwerke) is entitled to conclude collective agreements, the OEE formally signs the agreements for both the Graz AG Stadtwerke (now under the umbrella of the Holding Graz) and the Innsbrucker Kommunalbetriebe AG, together with subsectoral units of the Federal Economic Chamber (WKO) of several other areas to which the collective agreement also applies (such as the employer organisation for gas and heating supply in Graz, and mechatronics and electrical engineering in Innsbruck. Collective agreements do not distinguish between subsectors (generation, distribution, transmission and trade). While the two sectoral agreements relate to the electricity sector only, the company agreements cover all public utilities bundled in the respective public companies.

Collective bargaining coverage is 100% in Austria. This refers to all private-law employees in the sector which make up the vast majority of workers. Long-term municipal workers with civil servant status (new employees are covered by the respective collective agreements) are covered by specific civil servant regulations and thus exempt from collective bargaining. They are covered by specific civil service regulations instead.

Table 3: The five main relevant* collective agreements (single-employer and multi-employer agreements) valid in 2012

Level

Common name

Sectoral coverage

No. of employees covered within the electricity sector

Bargaining parties

Employer(s)

(in case of single-employer agreements) or

Employer organisation(s)

(in case of multi-employer agreements)

Trade union(s)

Multi-employer agreements:

National (cross-sectoral)

Inter-sectoralSectoral/ branch

Regional/ local

Occupational

Collective agreement for white-collar workers in electricity companies (Kollektivvertrag Angestellte Elektrizitätsversorgungsunternehmungen EVU)

 

Fewer than 18,000**

OEE

GPA-djp

Multi-employer agreements:

National (cross-sectoral)

Inter-sectoral

Sectoral/ branch

Regional/ local

Occupational

Collective agreement for blue-collar workers in electricity companies (Kollektivvertrag Arbeiter/innen Elektrizitätsversorgungsunternehmungen EVU)

Sectional

Fewer than 5,000**

OEE

PRO-GE

Single-employer agreements:

Group

Collective agreement of the Wiener Stadtwerke

Sectional overlap

Estimate:

Fewer than1,500***

)

Holding Wiener Stadtwerke

GdG-KMSfB

Single-employer agreements:

Group

Collective agreement of the employees of the utility companies and the central administration of the Graz AG Stadtwerke für kommunale Dienste

Sectional overlap

Estimate: Fewer than 500**

OEE on behalf of Holding Graz (plus one WKO subgroup for gas and heating supply)

GdG-KMSfB

Single-employer agreements:

Company

Collective agreement for blue- and white-collar workers of the Innsbrucker Kommunalbetriebe AG

Sectional overlap

Estimate: Fewer than 500*****

OEE on behalf of Innsbrucker Kommunalbetriebe AG (plus several WKO subgroups for sectors outside of the electricity sector)

GdG-KMSfB******

* Relevance is measured in terms of employees covered.

**The estimates of 18,000 and 5,000 were provided by the respective trade unions; when their estimates are added, the sum is higher than the number of sectoral employees. Therefore, the correspondent added ‘fewer than’ to their estimates.

***Altogether, the Holding Wiener Stadtwerke employ 2,800 workers (full time-equivalents) in public utilities

****Altogether the Holding Graz employs slightly fewer than 2,000 workers

*****Altogether, the Innsbrucker Kommunalbetriebe AG employs slightly fewer than 600 workers)

******The GdG-KMSfB claims that altogether, 6,850 communal workers are covered by its three collective agreements (i.e. including sectors outside the electricity sector).

5. The system of collective bargaining

5.1. Estimate the sector’s rate of collective bargaining coverage (i.e. the ratio of the number of employees covered by any kind of collective agreement to the total number of employees in the sector).

The sector’s rate of collective bargaining coverage is 100%.

5.2. Estimate the relative importance of multi-employer agreements and of single-employer agreements as a percentage of the total number of employees covered.

In Austria, collective agreements are – with almost no exception – negotiated at the multi-employer sectoral level. The electricity sector with its three company collective agreements for larger municipalities is such an exception. However, the large majority of sectoral workers are covered by the two sectoral collective agreements.

It is estimated that about 80% of the sectoral workers are covered by the two sectoral collective agreements concluded between OEE and the GPA-djp and PRO-GE, respectively, and about 20% of sectoral workers are covered by the three single-employer collective agreements.

5.2.1. Is there a practice of extending multi-employer agreements to employers who are not affiliated to the signatory employer association/s?

No.

5.2.2. If there is a practice of extending collective agreements targeting employers, is this practice pervasive or rather limited and exceptional?

Not applicable.

6. Formulation and implementation of sector-specific public policies

6.1. Do tripartite bodies dealing with sector-specific issues exist? If yes, please indicate their domain of activity (for instance, health and safety, equal opportunities, labour market, social security and pensions etc.), their origin (agreement/statutory) and the interest organisations having representatives in them:

There are no tripartite bodies in the sector. Social partner consultation is based on a practice of permanent, but informal cooperation, rather than on legal regulations.

7. Data on the trade unions

GPA-djp

Union of Salaried Employees, Graphical Workers and Journalists

Gewerkschaft der Privatangestellten, Druck, Journalismus, Papier

The union’s domain  

According to its domain, does the union potentially cover the entire electricity sector, including all of the sub-activities as a whole, as listed above?

Yes

According to its domain, does the union potentially cover all occupations within the electricity sector among both blue-collar workers and white-collar workers?

No: only white-collar employees in the private economy

According to its domain, does the union potentially cover, within the electricity sector, all forms and size classes of enterprises (for instance: public ownership, private ownership, multinationals, domestic companies, SMEs, etc. – of course, only insofar as they exist in the sector)?

Yes

According to its domain, does the union potentially cover all regions of your country?

Yes

According to its domain, does the union potentially cover employees outside the electricity sector?

Yes: The GPA-djp union covers white-collar employees in all sectors of the private economy.

General information on the union

 

Is the union engaged in sector-related collective bargaining?

Yes

If yes, what form of collective bargaining?

Multi-employer bargaining (national, sectoral/branch and occupational (white-collar employees) bargaining)

How many employees are covered by the collective agreement/s signed by the union within the electricity sector (including those covered via extension mechanisms)?

18,000

(this estimate seems to be a bit high considering the estimates of the other two trade unions and the total number of sectoral employees of around 22,000; according to OEE estimates, it lies at about 15,000 employees)

Please indicate the type of membership

Voluntary

Is the union being consulted by the authorities in sector-related matters?

Yes

How often do sector-related consultations involve the union?

On a regular basis

Members

 

How many active members in employment does the union have in total (i.e. within the electricity sector and beyond)?

172,000

How many active members in employment does the union have within the electricity sector only?

11,000

Does the union have members in the largest electricity companies?

Yes

Affiliations

 

To which international organisations is the union affiliated?

IndustriAll Global Union

ITUC-CSI-IGB (International Trade Union Confederation)

UNI global union (Union Network International)

WOW (World Organisation of Workers)

To which European-level organisations is the union affiliated?

IndustriAll European Trade Union

ETUC (European Trade Union Confederation)

EPSU (European Public Services Union)

EFFAT (European Federation of Food, Agriculture and Tourism Trade Unions)

EFJ (European Federation of Journalists)

UNI Europa

To which national-level organisations is the union affiliated?

ÖGB (Austrian Trade Union Federation)

Source of information

Johann Hubmann contacted via email on 24 January and 18 February 2013, answer received on 19 February 2013.

Website/other secondary sources:www.gpa-djp.at

EIRO national correspondent: Bernadette Allinger

PRO-GE

Manufacturing Union

Produktionsgewerkschaft

The union’s domain  

According to its domain, does the union potentially cover the entire electricity sector, including all of the sub-activities as a whole, as listed above?

Yes

According to its domain, does the union potentially cover all occupations within the electricity sector among both blue-collar workers and white-collar workers?

No: Only blue-collar workers in the private economy

According to its domain, does the union potentially cover, within the electricity sector, all forms and size classes of enterprises (for instance: public ownership, private ownership, multinationals, domestic companies, SMEs, etc. – of course, only insofar as they exist in the sector)?

Yes

According to its domain, does the union potentially cover all regions of your country?

Yes

According to its domain, does the union potentially cover employees outside the electricity sector?

Yes: Besides the electricity sector, PRO-GE’s membership domain encompasses blue-collar employees in the private sector from the following industries: metalworking, mining, energy (other than electricity), agriculture, food-processing, tobacco, chemicals, glass production, paper, textile and clothing, vulcanisation, mineral oil and gas, waste and temporary agency workers.

General information on the union

 

Is the union engaged in sector-related collective bargaining?

Yes

If yes, what form of collective bargaining?

Multi-employer bargaining (national, sectoral/branch and occupational (blue-collar employees) bargaining)

How many employees are covered by the collective agreement/s signed by the union within the electricity sector (including those covered via extension mechanisms)?

5,000

Please indicate the type of membership

Voluntary

Is the union being consulted by the authorities in sector-related matters?

Yes

How often do sector-related consultations involve the union?

On a regular basis

Members

 

How many active members in employment does the union have in total (i.e. within the electricity sector and beyond)?

232,226

How many active members in employment does the union have within the electricity sector only?

3,713

Does the union have members in the largest electricity companies?

Yes

Affiliations

 

To which international organisations is the union affiliated?

IndustriAll Global Union

ILO (International Labour Organisation)

ITUC-CSI-IGB (International Trade Union Confederation)

IUF – UITA – IUL (Uniting Food, Farm and Hotel Workers World-Wide)

TUAC (Trade Union Advisory Committee to the OECD)

To which European-level organisations is the union affiliated?

IndustriAll European Trade Union

EFFAT (European Federation of Food, Agriculture and Tourism Trade Unions)

ETUC (European Trade Union Confederation)

To which national-level organisations is the union affiliated?

ÖGB (Austrian Trade Union Federation)

Source of information

Manfred Anderle contacted via email on 24 January and 18 February 2013, answer received on 21 February 2013 via email.

Website/other secondary sources: www.proge.at

EIRO national correspondent: Bernadette Allinger

GdG-KMSfB

Union’s Name, English Translation

Gewerkschaft der Gemeindebediensteten, Kunst, Medien, Sport, freie Berufe

The union’s domain  

According to its domain, does the union potentially cover the entire electricity sector, including all of the sub-activities as a whole, as listed above?

Yes

According to its domain, does the union potentially cover all occupations within the electricity sector among both blue-collar workers and white-collar workers?

Yes

According to its domain, does the union potentially cover, within the electricity sector, all forms and size classes of enterprises (for instance: public ownership, private ownership, multinationals, domestic companies, SMEs, etc. – of course, only insofar as they exist in the sector)?

No: only public companies

According to its domain, does the union potentially cover all regions of your country?

Yes

According to its domain, does the union potentially cover employees outside the electricity sector?

Yes: The GdG-KMSfB covers municipal employees, employees in the arts, media and sports sector and liberal professions.

General information on the union

 

Is the union engaged in sector-related collective bargaining?

Yes

If yes, what form of collective bargaining?

Single-employer bargaining (company/group agreements)

How many employees are covered by the collective agreement/s signed by the union within the electricity sector (including those covered via extension mechanisms)?

6,850

Please indicate the type of membership

Voluntary

Is the union being consulted by the authorities in sector-related matters?

Yes

How often do sector-related consultations involve the union?

On a regular basis

Members

 

How many active members in employment does the union have in total (i.e. within the electricity sector and beyond)?

135,000

How many active members in employment does the union have within the electricity sector only?

6,850

(Number provided by trade union representative; as this would amount to a 100% union membership, the high coverage is somewhat questioned by national correspondent)

Does the union have members in the largest electricity companies?

Yes, in the largest municipal electricity companies

Affiliations

 

To which international organisations is the union affiliated?

Public Services International (PSI)

International Transport Workers Federation (ITF)

International Federation of Journalists (IFJ)

Union Network International – Media and Entertainment (UNI-MEI)

Federation of International Musicians (FIM)

Federation of International Actors (FIA)

Federation International des Associations Footballeurs Professionals (FIFPro)

To which European-level organisations is the union affiliated?

European Federation of Public Service Unions (EPSU)

European Federation of Employees in the Public Service (EUROFEDOP)

European Transport Workers Federation (ETF)

European Federation of Journalists (EFJ)

Union Network International – European Media and Entertainment (UNI-EuroMEI)

To which national-level organisations is the union affiliated?

Austrian Trade Union Federation (ÖGB)

Source of information

Thomas Kattnig contacted via email on 24 January and 18 February, answer received on 26 February via email.

Website/other secondary sources: www.gdg-kmsfb.at

EIRO national correspondent: Bernadette Allinger

8. Data on the employer associations

OEE

Austria’s Energy (‘Austria’s Energy Economy’ is also used)

Oesterreichs Energie (‘Österreichs E-Wirtschaft’ is also used)

The employer organisation’s domain  

According to its domain, does the employer organisation potentially cover the entire electricity sector, including all of the sub-activities as a whole, as listed above?

Yes

According to its domain, does the employer organisation potentially cover, within the electricity sector, all (legal) forms and size classes of enterprises (for instance: public ownership, private ownership, multinationals, domestic companies, SMEs, etc.) (of course, only insofar as they exist in the sector)?

Yes

According to its domain, does the employer organisation potentially cover companies, within the electricity sector, in all regions of your country?

Yes

According to its domain, does the employer organisation potentially cover companies and/or business activities outside the electricity sector?

No

General information on the organisation

 

Is the employer organisation engaged in sector-related collective bargaining?

Yes

If yes, what form of collective bargaining?

Both single- and multi-employer bargaining

How many companies are covered by the collective agreement/s signed by the employer organisation within the electricity sector (including those covered via extension mechanisms)?

140

How many employees are covered by the sector-related collective agreement/s signed by the employer organisation within the electricity sector (including those covered via extension mechanisms)?

21,000

Please indicate the type of membership

Voluntary

Is the employer organisation being consulted by the authorities in sector-related matters?

Yes

How often do sector-related consultations involve the employer organisation?

On a regular basis

Members

 

How many member companies does the employer organisation have in total (i.e. within the electricity sector and beyond)?

140

How many employees work in these member companies in total (i.e. within the electricity sector and beyond)?

21,000

How many member companies does the employer organisation have within the electricity sector only?

140

How many employees work in these member companies within the electricity sector only?

21,000

Are the largest electricity companies affiliated to this employer organisation?

Yes

Affiliations

 

To which international organisations is the employer organisation affiliated?

--

To which European-level organisations is the employer organisation affiliated?

EURELECTRIC (Union of the Electricity Industry)

GEODE (European independent distribution companies of gas and electricity)

To which national-level organisations is the employer organisation affiliated?

CIGRE (International Council on Large Electric Systems)

CIRED (International Conference on Electricity Distribution)

Source of information

Dominik Lindner contacted on 24 January 2013 via email, answer received on 28 January 2013.

Website/other secondary sources: oesterreichsenergie.at

EIRO national correspondent: Bernadette Allinger

9. Inter-associational relationships

9.1 Inter-union relationships

9.1.1 Please list all trade unions covered by this study whose domains overlap within the sector.

There are three trade unions representing employees in the electricity sector, the Union of Salaried Employees, Graphical Workers and Journalists (GPA-djp) representing white-collar employees in the private economy, the Manufacturing Trade Union PRO-GE representing blue-collar employees in the private economy, and the Union for Municipal Employees and the small Arts, Media, Sports and Liberal Professions (GdG-KMfSB) representing workers of larger municipal electricity companies.

9.1.2 Do rivalries and competition exist among the trade unions within the sector, concerning the right to conclude collective agreements and to be consulted in public policy formulation and implementation?

There is no evidence of domain overlaps as the GPA-djp’s membership domain includes white-collar workers, while PRO-GE’s membership domain covers blue-collar workers in the sector and the GdG-KMSfB covers municipal (public) employees in the sector.

9.1.3 If yes, are certain trade unions excluded from these rights?

Not applicable.

9.2 Inter-employer association relationships

9.2.1 Please list all employer associations covered by this study whose domains overlap within the sector.

There is only one employer association in the sector, ‘Austria’s Energy’ or ‘Austria’s Energy Economy’ (both names are used) OEE. As mentioned above, the OEE is a rare example of a voluntary sectoral employer organisation as in Austria, most of the private economy is characterised by companies’ obligatory membership to the Federal Economic Chamber WKO and its sectoral subunits. The WKO does not represent electricity companies and the OEE is thus the only employer organisation concluding collective agreements in the sector.

9.2.2 Do rivalries and competition exist among the employer associations within the sector, concerning the right to conclude collective agreements and to be consulted in public policy formulation and implementation?

Not applicable.

9.2.3 If yes, are certain employer associations excluded from these rights?

Not applicable

9.2.4 Are there large companies or employer associations within the sector which refuse to recognise the trade unions and refuse to enter collective bargaining?

No.

10. Commentary

Employment in the sector has decreased by about a third since the mid-1980s, especially in the wake of the liberalisation of the electricity market in 2001. Conversely, the number of companies has increased. The crisis had no major impact on the sector with the exception of a small decrease in sales caused by the reduction of electricity usage in industrial enterprises. Industrial relations in the sector differ somewhat from the standard pattern in Austria’s economy as there is no mandatory employer association under the head of the Austrian Economic Chamber. Instead, the voluntary employer organisation OEE is engaged in collective bargaining. Employees are represented by three different unions, the GPA-djp being the largest one, representing white-collar employees, the PRO-GE union representing blue-collar workers and the GdG-KMSfB representing municipal workers employed by larger municipal companies. There are five different collective agreements in the sector, one for white-collar workers and one for blue-collar workers in the private economy, as well as three company collective agreements for workers of communal companies. This is also a characteristic of collective bargaining in Austria, which by and large depends on sectoral collective agreements and in which only few company based collective agreements are negotiated. The collective agreements cater to all four subsectors (production, transmission, distribution, trade of electricity). Collective bargaining coverage lies at 100%. There are no recognition problems in the sector.

Bernadette Allinger, FORBA (Working Life Research Centre)

Annex: Organisations which are members of the sector-related European organisations

 

EPSU

IndustriAll

EURELECTRIC

AT

GdG-KMSfB

PRO-GE

GPA-djp

Österreichs E-Wirtschaft OEE

BE

CSC, CSC - Services Publics, SLFP,

CGSP ACOD,

CGSP-P, CGSP-G

GAZELCO Distrigas,

CG-FGTB,

CGSP-ACOD Gazelco,

CGSP Admi

ACV/CSC BIE,

LBC-NVK,

SETCA-BBTK

FEBEG,

SYNERGRID asbl

BG

NSFEB,

FEW-Podkrepa,

PK Services,

FCIW-PODK,

NDWU, VODOSNABDITEL,

FITUGO,

FCIW-PODKREPA

NF Energy - CL Podkrepa,

NFE,

NEWF Podkrepa

 Bulgarian Electric Power Association

CY

FSGEC, PASYDY

FPUEAE

Electricity Authority of Cyprus

CZ

OS UNIOS,

Public Services International,

OS ECHO,

OS DLV, RWE

OS ECHO

CSZE

DE

VERDI

IG BCE

BDEW

DK

3F workers union,

DM, PEU, FOA,

DK Funktionærforbund,

DEF,

CO Industri

 Dansk Energi

EE

AEEWTU

AEEWTU - EEAÜL

The Union of Electricity Industry of Estonia

ES

FITAG-UGT,

AGBAR,

FSAP-CCOO,

FSP UGT

FITAG-UGT,

FITEQA-CC.OO,

ELA-HAINBAT,

FI CC.OO,

UNESA

FI

JYTY, JHL, UNION of SALARIED EMPLOYEES,

PARDIA,

SÄHKÖLIITTO,

UIL (INSINÖÖRILIITTO),

Energiateollisuus ry

FR

CGT – FNME, FPSPSS-FO, CGT-SP, Public Services International, PSI,

INTERCO CFDT,

FNEM-FO, CFTC,

UNSA, FNME-CGT,

FCE-CFDT,

FNEM FO

UFE

GR

-

PFEPPRCI,

GENOP-DEI

HELAS

HU

VKDSZ, EVDSZ, HVDSZ 2000

V.D.Sz.Sz. (EVDSZ),

BDSZ

EMT

IE

ESBOA, IMPACT,

SIPTU, Electricity Supply Board Officers Association

SIPTU

EAI

IT

FEMCA, UILCEM,

FP-CGIL, FLAEI-CISL, FILCTEM-CGIL,

UILCEM

UNEI

LT

LITUF, LVPF,

LTUSE

 

Nacionaline Lietuvos Elektros Asociacija 

LU

CGT-L,

Confédération Luxembourgeoise des Syndicats Chrétiens - Secteur Public, LCGB,

LCGB

Organisation des Entreprises d’Electricité du Luxembourg

LV

LTUE, LAKRS

ENERGIJA, LINA

LEEA

MT

GWU

 

ENEMALTA Corporation

NL

ABVAKABO FNV, CNV

FNV Bondgenoten,

ABVAKABO FNV, EON

FNV,

CNV Vakmensen

Energie-Nederland,

Netbeheer Nederland

PL

SKEE Solidarnosc,

PSS Solidarnosc

SGiE Solidarnosc,

PKEE

PT

Sindicato dos Trabalhadores da AdministraçãoPública,

STAL, SINTAP,

SINDEL, STE

SINDEL

ELECPROR

RO

GAZ ROM,

UNIVERS,

Public Services International,

ENERGETICA,

APA NOVA,

GAZ MEDIAS,

FS Gaz Romania

UFS ATLAS, FSLCP,

FNME, Hidrosind,

FS Hidrosind,

IRE,

SE

SEKO, NOFS,

VISION,

HK Kommunal,

KOMMUNAL, TRANSPORT, FACKFORBUNDET

UNIONEN, SEF,

SVERIGES INGENJORER,

SEKO

 Svensk Energi Swedenergy AB

SI

SDE SLOVENIJE

SDE

Slovenian Chamber of Commerce, Energy Association, EURELECTRIC Section

SK

SOZE, TUWIFWS,

POZ,

Slovak Gas Industry Trade Union,

Slovak Trade Union of Health and Social Services,

ECHOZ, SOZPS,

SPP

ZOJES

ZZES

UK

Prospect, UNISON,

NIPSA, FDA,

Unite the Union,

GMB

GMB,

UNITE (ex-TGWU),

UNITE the UNION

ENA, Energy UK, ERA

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