ACFTU has formulated its plan to further promote collective bargaining.
Hubei Provincial Human Resources and Social Security Bureau published its wage guidelines for 2014.
Jiujie Tea Plantation in Xinzhou District, Wuhan City, has signed its first collective contract.
Many small and medium-sized enterprises in China balk at introducing collective bargaining.
Up to now, 15,000 enterprises have demanded collective bargaining.
Trade unions’ demand for collective bargaining constitutes a legal means of voicing the concerns of workers.
Eighty per cent of companies in the non-public sector in Jingzhou (Hubei province) now have direct trade union elections.
Organizing has always been the primary priority of the Chinese trade unions.
Collective bargaining has been promoted nationwide as an important initiative of improving the market economy.
Under a plan in 2010, collective wage bargaining shall be introduced in all enterprises within three years.
The ACFTU has attained its planned targets of establishing collective wage bargaining in more enterprises.
New media will be employed for publicizing and reporting, given that these tools are widely welcomed and accepted by workers and the general public.
The China Employee Benefits Index (CEBI) is the first index of employee social protection in China.
The complicated working environment presents great obstacles for officials and activists of trade unions.
Trade unions should strive within the legal framework for rights and benefits both for workers and themselves.
Over the past year, trade unions across China have done their utmost to uphold migrant workers’ rights, scoring substantial achievements.
An employer who maliciously defaulted on workers’ wages were sentenced to two and a half years in prison and a fine of up to 50,000 yuan.
Sichuan Trade Union Federation opened a hotline besides offering legal aid on its micro blog.
In 1953, China established a retirement pension system for enterprise employees.