BazEkon - The Main Library of the Cracow University of Economics

BazEkon home page

Main menu

Byszewski Damian (Szkoła Główna Handlowa w Warszawie)
Social partnership in Ireland
Warsaw Forum of Economic Sociology, 2012, vol. 3, nr 1 (5), s. 139-163, bibliogr. poz. 36
Płace, Prawo pracy
Wages, Labour law
The Irish 'Social Partnership' is the way that corporatist accommodates the trade unions, farmers, community and voluntary sector of organisations. It was the foundation for a period of rapid growth, so-called 'Celtic Tiger', but now most of us have little doubt that social partnership has been a key factor in the economic success of the Republic of Ireland. This simple 'tripartite' model became a platform for negotiations between groups of various interests and aspirations. Now 'Social Partnership' is open to criticism on ground of effectiveness but it would be a mistake to renounce to it. The important question is how democracy may be deepened within social partnership and other similar model as a potential successor. What has developed may contribute to the theorising of 'Social Partnership' as a new form of 'multi-level' and 'flexible' governance and is considered as an instrument of direct participatory democracy. Social Partnership became an important process in Europe since the 1990's and each country had surprisingly different experiences. This paper examines the origins and significance of the social dialogue in relation to a financial, fiscal and social crisis and also a distrust of legitimacy for the political elite in Ireland. (original abstract)
The Main Library of the Cracow University of Economics
The Library of Warsaw School of Economics
The Main Library of Poznań University of Economics and Business
The Main Library of the Wroclaw University of Economics
  1. Allen, K. (2000), The Celtic Tiger - The Myth of social partnership in Ireland, Manchester & New York: Manchester University Press.
  2. Allen, K. (2007), The Corporate Takeover of Ireland, Dublin (Ireland), Portland (Oregon USA): Irish Academic Press.
  3. Allen, K. (2009), Ireland's Economic Crash, Dublin; The Liffey Press.
  4. Adshead, M. (2006), New Model of Governance and the Irish Case: Finding Evidence for Explanations of Social Partnership, (University of Limerick); "The Economic and Social Review", 37(3),Winter: 319-342.
  5. Adshead, M, Millar, M. (2003), Public Administration and Public Policy in Ireland: theory and Methods, London: Routledge Publishing.
  6. Bacon, P., Durcan, J., O'Leary, J. (1982), The Irish Economy: Policy and Performance 1972-1981, Dublin; The Economic and Social Research Institute;
  7. Barry, F. (1999), Irish growth in Historical and Theoretical Perspective, in: F. Barry, Understanding Ireland's Economic Growth, Hampshire-London-New York: MacMillan Pres Ltd.&St. Martin Press Inc.
  8. Bartley, B., Kitchin, R. (2007), Understanding Contemporary Ireland, Dublin-London: Pluto Press.
  9. Breathnach, P. (2007), The service sector, in: B. Bartley, Kitchin, R. red., Understanding Contemporary Ireland, London: Pluto Press.
  10. Been, R., Hannan, D., Rottman, D., Whelan, Ch. (1990), Understanding Contemporary Ireland - State,Class and Development in the Republic of Ireland, Dublin: Gill & Macmillan.
  11. Clinch, J., Convery, F., Walsh, B. (2002), After the Celtic Tiger, Challenges Ahead, Dublin: O'Brian Press Ltd.;
  12. Crouch, C., Streeck, W., Pontusson, J. (1997), Political Economy of Modern Capitalism: Mapping Convergence and Diversity, London: Sage: 4-16, 33-71.
  13. Durkan, J., Fitz-Gerald, D., Harmon, C. (1999), Education and Growth in the Irish Economy, in: Barry, F. współaut., Understanding Ireland's Economic Growth, Hampshire-London-New York: MacMillan Pres Ltd.&St. Martin Press Inc.
  14. Gardawski, J., Meardi, G. (2010), Keep Trying? Polish Failures and Half-successes in Social Pacting, "Warsaw Forum of Economic Sociology", 1: 2(2) Autumn: 69-90.
  15. Hardiman, N. (2006), Politics and Social Partnership: Flexible Network Governance, "The Economic and Social Review", (University Collage Dublin): 37(3) Winter: 343-374.
  16. Kirby, P. (2010), Celtic Tiger in Collapse - Explaining the Weaknesses of the Irish Model, London-New York: Palgrave&Macmillan.
  17. Kelly, A., Brannick, T. (1989), Strikes in Ireland: measurement Incident and Trends, in: Industrial Relations in Ireland, Dublin: University College Dublin, Department of Industrial Relations.
  18. Larragy, J. (2004), Origins and Signifi cance of the Community and Voluntary Pillar in Irish Social Partnership, National University of Ireland; Maynooth; Conference publications: 'Social Partnership: A New Kind of Governance ', 14-15 September.
  19. Leddin, A., Walsh, B. (1995), The Macro-economy of Ireland, 3rd Edition, Dublin: Gill & Macmillan.
  20. Leddin, A., Walsh, B. (2003), The Macro-economy of the Eurozone. An Irish Perspective, Dublin; Gill & Macmillan.
  21. MacCarthy, D. (1980), The World of D. O'Connell, Dublin: Gill & Macmillan Press.
  22. MacSharry, R. (2000), Social Partnership, in: D. Kennedy, R. MacShary, White-Padraic, J. O'Malley; The Making of Celtic Tiger - The Inside Story of Ireland's Boom Economy, Dublin: Mercier Press.
  23. Nelson, J., Zadek, S. (2010), Partnership Alchemy, New Social Partnerships in Europe, Copenhagen-Denmark: The Copenhagen Centre, The Prince of Wales Business Leaders Forum publications.
  24. O'Donnell, R. (2001), The Future of Social Partnership in Ireland, Dublin: A discussion paper prepared for the National Competitiveness Council.
  25. O'Donnell, R., Thomas, D. (1998), Partnership and Policy-Making, in: R., O'Donnell, D. Thomas, S. Healy, B. Reynolds, Social Policy In Ireland: Principles, Practice and Problems, Dublin: Oak Tree Press: 117-146.
  26. O'Leary, D. (2000), Vocationalism and Social Catholicism in Twentieth Century Ireland, Dublin: Irish Academic Press.
  27. O'Riain, S., O'Connell, P.J (2000), The Role of the State in Growth and Welfare, in: B. Nolan, P.J. O'Connell, T.Ch Whelan red., Boost to Boom. The Irish Experience of Growth and Inequality, Dublin: IPA: 319.
  28. Osiński, J. (2008), Administracja publiczna na progu XXI wieku, Warszawa: Oficyna Wyd. SGH.
  29. Programme for National Recovery (1987), Stationery Office/Government Publications...; Ireland- Dublin: 5, 11-12, 14-15.
  30. Sabel, Ch. (1996), Irlande - Partenariats Locaux et Innovation Sociale, Paris: OECD/LEED Programme: 54-61, 92-97.
  31. Sweeney, P. (2008), Ireland's Economic Success, Dublin: New Island: 114-117.
  32. Sztaba, S. (2002), Aktywne poszukiwanie renty: teoria, przykłady historyczne, przejawy w polskiej gospodarce lat dziewięćdziesiątych, Monografie i Opracowania / Szkoła Główna Handlowa, Warszawa: Oficyna Wydawnicza SGH: 7, 15.
  33. Teague, P., Donaghey, J. (2009), New Political Economy, (Social Partnership and Democratic Legitimacy in Ireland); The Queen's University Belfast , Routledge; Belfast: 49-69.
  34. Towards 2016 Ten - Years Framework Social Partnership Agreement 2006-2015, Dublin: Published by the Stationery Office - Government Publications Office.
  35. Yeates, P. (2000), Lockout: Dublin 1913, New York: Gill, Palgrave & Macmillan Press.
  36. Zalewski, D. (2011), Fact and Artifacts of Social Dialogue, "Warsaw Forum of Economic Sociology", Warsaw School of Economics, Vol. 2, No. 1(3) Spring.
Cited by
Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share on Google+ Share on Pinterest Share on LinkedIn Wyślij znajomemu