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Articles by Mostafa Seraji
Total Records ( 3 ) for Mostafa Seraji
  Mostafa Seraji and Kamal Halili Hassan
  The aim of this study is to critically discuss dispute resolution pertaining to workers’ rights in Iran. The right to recourse to settlement forum in the Islamic Labour Council or Dispute Settlement Forum as provided in Articles 157 and 158 of the Labour Act is in practice, restricted. Based on Article 157 of the Labour Act, 1990 the first step in workplace disputes settlement requires parties to a conflict to seek a straight forward agreement failing this, they are referred to Islamic Labour Councils. Although, this function of the Islamic Labour Councils does not feature in the Law on Formation of Islamic Labour Councils, the Labour Act, 1990 Article 157 emphasizes it as the second level of conflict settlement. In this study, the researchers propose changes to Iranian labour law so that the law will be in conformity with the ILO standards.
  Mostafa Seraji and Kamal Halili Hassan
  Articles 26 and 27 of the Constitution of the Islamic Republic of Iran provide general conditions for the right to assemble by political parties, as well as societies and associations. These articles specify different types of associations such as societies, parties and assemblies. Based on the constitution, the freedom of trade and political association is accepted as a principle, although there are some conditions and restrictions attached to the activities of associations and political parties. This study reveals that theoretically, workers in Iran enjoy freedom of association for trade union purposes although in practice, the right is very limited. The laws in Iran are discussed herein against the background of the ILO standards. This study is the first part of a two parts discussion on freedom of association for trade union purposes in Iran.
  Mostafa Seraji and K.H. Hassan
  Workers’ associations have been established in Iran since, 1950. Although, the associations are not in the same strength and status of trade unions in the West, their existence is considered as precursor to the development of trade unionism in Iran. Since the 1979 Revolution, Iranian workers have been trying to attain a recognisable position in their workplaces. They tried to gain acceptance in the Jomhouri e Eslami’s (JE) party as its workers’ branch and to finally have their position legalised by the government. This study analyses the status and roles of the Iranian workers’ associations by focussing on the Workers’ House, Islamic Labour Council and Guilds Association.
 
 
 
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