Employers seem to prefer multi-unionism in the workplace. This has often led to an agreement with trade unions on uniform rules for employee representation at company level, as in Italy. In some countries, such as the United States, the representation of a single union is established through a legal procedure. In other cases, the trade union movement in the workplace is merged into institutions of legal participation, which allows works councils, elected by the staff as a whole, to benefit from the right to information, consultation and codecision, while ensuring that management has a single equivalent with which to negotiate. While works councils cannot strike in most countries, they tend to maintain close relations with internal and external unions, not least because most of their members are also union members. Since then, there are 6 subsequent agreements that, since then, increased wages in the first years and introduced health insurance in subsequent years. For example, the 2006 agreement included the extension of post-career medical expenses after the expiration of player insurance. The extent of labour supply and demand is not determined. The number of people looking for work and wanted depends on many factors. On the supply side, the number of people of working age (usually between 15 and 60 years old) is determined by the size of the population living in the region and its age pyramid, which people thus defined as “employable” are actually looking for a job.
The number of people of working age is increased directly by permanent, temporary and commuter migration and the evolution of the natural population (fertility and mortality). Collective agreements can improve the rights established by the Labour Code (SK0207102F), other laws (SK0206102F) or government decrees, and their provisions must not be inferior to existing labour law. An important principle is that the minimum or maximum standards set out in sectoral or sectoral collective agreements (CTVS) with regard to agreed terms and conditions of employment and remuneration must be respected in collective agreements at company or organisational level. . . .