Outsourcing and supply chains - Conclusions

Autor:Anna Ginès i Fabrellas - Manuel Luque Parra - Andrés Camargo Rodríguez
Cargo:Assistant Professor of Labor Law and Social Security ESADE, Universitat Ramón Llull - Professor of Labor Law and Social Security - Universitat Pompeu Fabra
Páginas:1-35
RESUMEN

The Comparative Labor Law Dossier (CLLD) in this issue 3/2016 of IUSLabor is dedicated to outsourcing and supply chains. We have had the collaboration of internationally renowned academics and professionals from Belgium, France, Germany, Greece, Italy, Portugal, Spain, United Kingdom, Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica, Mexico, Peru, Dominican Republic, Uruguay and Canada. Without... (ver resumen completo)

 
EXTRACTO GRATUITO
IUSLabor 3/2016
1
OUTSOURCING AND SUPPLY CHAINS
CONCLUSIONS
Anna Ginès i Fabrellas
Assistant Professor of Labor Law and Social Security
ESADE, Universitat Ramón Llull
Manuel Luque Parra
Professor of Labor Law and Social Security
Universitat Pompeu Fabra
Andrés Camargo Rodríguez
PhD candidate, Universitat Pompeu Fabra
Abstract
The Comparative Labor Law Dossier (CLLD) in this issue 3/2016 of IUSLabor is
dedicated to outsourcing and supply chains. We have had the collaboration of
internationally renowned academics and professionals from Belgium, France, Germany,
Greece, Italy, Portugal, Spain, United Kingdom, Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Colombia,
Costa Rica, Mexico, Peru, Dominican Republic, Uruguay and Canada.
Without detriment to recommend our readers to read the complete articles of the
comparative dossier, we have drawn the top 10 conclusions and elaborated a summary
table with the most relevant issues regarding outsourcing and supply chains in the
different legal systems analyzed in this issue of IUSLabor.
El Comparative Labor Law Dossier (CLLD) de este número 3/2016 de IUSLabor está
dedicado a la externa lización y cadenas de producción. Hemos obtenido la
participación de académicos y profesionales de prestigio de Alemania, Bélgica,
España, Francia, Grecia, Italia , Portugal, Reino Unido, Argentina, Brasil, Chile,
Colombia, Costa Rica, México, Perú, República Dominicana, Uruguay y Canadá .
Sin perjuicio de recomendar a nuestros lectores la lectura del capítulo correspondiente
a cada uno de los países citados, en las páginas que se suceden hemos incluido las 10
conclusiones principales que hemos alcanzado, así como un cua dro-resumen con
aquellas cuestiones más relevantes en materia externalización y cadenas de producción
en los ordenamientos jurídicos analizados en este número de IUSLabor.
Título: Externalización y cadenas de pr oducción. Conclusiones
IUSLabor 3/2016 Anna Ginès, Manuel Luque and Andrés Camargo
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Keywords: outsourcing, supply chains, user company, subcontractor, temporary
employment agency.
Palabras cla ve: subcontratación, cadenas de producción, empresa principal, empresa
contratista, Empresa de Trabajo Temporal.
IUSLabor 3/2016, p. 1-35, ISSN 1699-2938
Summary
1. «Top ten» conclusions
2. «Top ten» conclusiones
3. Summary table
3.1. Europe
3.2. Latin America
3.3. North America
IUSLabor 3/2016 Anna Ginès, Manuel Luque and Andrés Camargo
3
1. «Top ten» conclusions
The Comparative Labor Law Dossier (CLLD) in this issue 3/2016 of IUSLabor is
dedicated to outsourcing and supply chains and it includes articles, elaborated by
internationally renowned academics and professionals, regarding this important matter.
In the current context where productive decentralization is a common practice in many
countries and economic sectors, we considered it necessary to analyze, from a
comparative perspective, the regulation of outsourcing and supply chains and its labor
consequences to protect workers’ rights and interests. In this dossier we analyzed the
most relevant 10 issues in the legal systems of Belgium, France, Germany, Greece,
Italy, Portugal, Spain, United Kingdom, Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa
Rica, Mexico, Peru, Dominican Republic, Uruguay and Canada.
The international advisors that have participated in this comparative dossier have
answered to the following questions:
1. Is outsourcing a legal form of production organization?
2. Are there limits and/or prohibitions to outsourcing?
3. Does the company that partly or totally outsources its production have any labor or
Social Security responsibility towards the subcontractor’s workers? What
responsibilities?
4. And regarding pension plans and pension funds?
5. Is the subcontractor legally obliged to recognize its workers the same labor
conditions applicable to the workers of the user company?
6. In which cases is outsourcing considered fraudulent or is there an illegal transfer of
workers? What are the consequences?
7. Is the hiring of workers through Temporary Employment Agencies allowed in your
country? If so, in which cases?
8. Are there specific cases or economic activities in which hiring workers through
Temporary Employment Agencies is limited and/or prohibited?
9. What labor and Social Security liabilities do Temporary Employment Agencies
have with respect to the workers hired and transfer to user firms? And the user
firm?
10. How are the labor conditions applicable to workers hired by Temporary
Employment Agencies and transferred to user companies determined?
Following, and in the same order of the above questions, are the 10 most important
conclusions regarding outsourcing and supply chains, drawn from the articles written
by our international consultants.

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