Важный этап совершенствования трудового законодательства в России
The article covers the problem of labour legislation reforms in Russia.
In this study, for the first time in Russian practice from a large amount of empirical data on state contracts for procurement of goods, works and services, made a major budgetary organization during 2008-2010., Examines factors affecting the decline in trading, delays in supplies, as well as problems in the performance of obligations under the contracts. The analysis showed that a reduction prices at the auctions directly dependent on the number of applications accepted for review by the competitive commissions. Falling prices are more frequent in the procurement of goods and experimental trust (compared to the benefits of the inspection), as well as a state contract for works. However, the prices are much less likely to have been lowered in auctions (compared to purchasing through quotations and tenders). Delays in supplies occurred in 27% of patients and were more frequent in the procurement of experimental benefits, and were characterized for major purchases and state contracts executed during the I-III quarters of the year. More serious problems in the performance of obligations, full fraught with supply disruptions, have characterized the state contracts, culminating in the IV quarter. The overall risk supply disruptions were reported only 5% of purchases at competitive procedures, but on the contracts accounted for nearly half of all purchases of the budget organization in 2008-2010. Based on the analysis in the formulation of recommendations to improve the system of public procurement.
This book sheds new light on the continuing debate within political thought as to what constitutes power, and what distinguishes legitimate from illegitimate power. This book concludes by arguing that the Russian experience provides a useful lens through which ideas of power and legitimacy can be re-evaluated and re-interpreted, and through which the idea of “the West” as the ideal model can be questioned.
Рublication was prepared on the basis of norms of the modern Russian legislation on labor disputes in accordance with state educational standards of higher professional education on the subject "Labor Law of Russia" (course "Labour disputes"). Its main aim is to help students in mastering the basic theoretical and practical knowledge and competences for the consideration and resolution of individual and collective labor disputes. Material contains general, special and peculiar parts. The general part deals with theoretical questions of labor disputes: concept, causes, law, principles, types and location of labor disputes in the labor law system. The special part contains sections on the procedure for dealing with individual and collective labor disputes, as well as the settlement of labor disputes certain categories of employees (civil servants, judges, prosecutors, foreign employees). Questions of foreign experience of labor disputes are considered in a special part of the tutorial. A special place is given to the problems of labor disputes and the prospects of development of Russian legislation on labor disputes.Each part includes relevant case studies (CBS and courts of general jurisdiction). For teachers, bachelors, masters and post-graduate law schools, as well as entrepreneurs, heads of organizations and personnel services, as well as those interested in labor disputes.
The article concerns the problem of the Russian absolutist monarchy of the XVIII - the beginning of XX-th centuries in a comparative perspective. The social function of absolutism consisted in national integration, cultural unification and social transformation of traditional society by using of legal and coercive measures. The crucial problem is the changing role of the bureaucracy which could be the main protagonist of reforms or, just the opposite – its main opponent. From this point of view the author summarizes positive and negative aspects of absolutist reforms making outlook on the comparative experience of other absolutist empires of Europe and Asia.
The December protests in Moscow do not represent a “Russian Spring,” “Orange Revolution,” or new version of Perestroika. Rather they have more in common with the Progressive movement that fought corruption in the U.S. during the early part of the twentieth century. The demonstrations made clear that Russian citizens now want to play an active role in their country’s political life.