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The ILO’s Standard-Setting Action: International Legislation or Treaty Law?

Chapter
Part of the Nijhoff Law Specials book series (Nijhoff Law Specials)

Abstract

Although often described as “the old lady” of all UN Specialized agencies, the ILO is still considered to be a somewhat revolutionary organization because of its unique tripartite structure.

Keywords

Collective Bargaining International Labour Legislative Process Contractual Obligation Constitutional Amendment 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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References

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    G. Scelle, L’Organisation internationale du Travail et le BIT ( Librairie des sciences politiques et sociales, Paris, 1930 ), p. 183.Google Scholar
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    Faculté de formuler des réserves dans les conventions générales“, Mémorandum du Directeur du BIT, Journal Officiel de la Société des Nations,juillet 1927, Annexe 967a, pp. 882–884; ”Written Statement of the International Labour Organisation“, Memorandum by the International Labour Office, Reports of Judgments, Advisory Opinions and Orders, International Court of Justice, The Hague, 1951, pp. 216–236.Google Scholar
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    Statement made at the United Nations Conference on the Law of Treaties, Vienna 1968, by Mr. C. Wilfred Jenks, Principal Deputy Director-General of the International Labour Office.Google Scholar
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    Article 37, paragraph 1, of the ILO Constitution. The Constitution of the ILO is published by the Office in a booklet entitled “The Constitution of the ILO and Standing Orders of the International Labour Conference”, and is also available on the Office website www.ilo.org.Google Scholar
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    Article 19, paragraph 2, of the ILO Constitution.Google Scholar
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    ILO: Records of Proceedings,International Labour Conference, 85th Session, Geneva, 1997, Nos. 1 and 10; pp. 248–250 and p. 304; ILO: Official Bulletin,Series A, 1997, Vol LXXX, No. 2, pp. 77–78.Google Scholar

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© Springer Science+Business Media Dordrecht 2000

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