WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:13:57 2014 UTClccn-n20091609220.00TRANSIT LABOR ARRANGEMENTS. Most Transit Agencies Report Impacts are Minimal0.251.00Mike Crapo interviews,78876588Mike_Crapon 20091609228008624Crapo, Michael Dean, 1951-np-simpson, michael keith$1950Simpson, Michael Keith1950-np-portela, stewartPortela, Stewartnp-walton, samWalton, Samnc-idaho state capitol boise idahoIdaho State Capitol (Boise, Idaho)lccn-n2009160776Idaho State Capitol Oral History Projectlccn-n2004066797Reeves, Troy1971-lccn-n88199730IdahoLegislatureSenatelccn-n2009160911Rice, Annaliesenc-general accounting office washington dcGENERAL ACCOUNTING OFFICE WASHINGTON DCnp-simpson, michael k$1950Simpson, Michael K.1950-Crapo, Mike1951-Personal narratives‡vAmericanInterviewsPersian Gulf War (1991)Vietnam War (1961-1975)Afghan War (2001-)Iraq War (2003-2011)Korean War (1950-1953)Political sciencePolitical campaignsIdaho.--Legislature.--SenateIdahoLegislatorsIdaho State Capitol (Boise, Idaho)Budget deficitsDebts, PublicBudgetFiscal policyUnited States19512001200820131844HJ2051141ocn236335901book20080.14Welcome home : true stories of American heroes Vietnam to IraqPersonal narratives American+-+154633851632421ocn301884636mix1.00Crapo, MikeMike Crapo interviewsInterviewsU.S. Senator Mike Crapo described his political career, as well as his early memories of the Idaho State Capitol. Crapo discussed the time period from the 1960s to 2006 and talked about the following topics: his family's history with the legislature; his involvement in politics; campaign strategies; first impressions of the Capitol; and the organization of the Idaho Senate leadership. Crapo also talked about his recollections of this first days in the legislature and how he came to pursue Idaho Senate leadership positions and a prolonged career11ocn227982846file2001TRANSIT LABOR ARRANGEMENTS. Most Transit Agencies Report Impacts are MinimalIn 1964, Congress passed the Urban Mass Transportation Act to provide financial assistance to states and local governments to extend and improve urban mass transportation systems beleaguered by rising costs and declining ridership. The provisions commonly called Section 13(c) were included to protect employees who might be adversely affected by industry changes resulting from financial assistance under the act. One specific concern was that if municipalities and other public entities used federal assistance to purchase falling private transportation providers, the employees could lose their jobs, collective bargaining rights, or other rights they had gained through collective bargaining. For example, prior to the passage of the act, transit employees in Dade County, Florida lost their collective bargaining rights; and subsequent decisions regarding wages, hours, and working conditions were made unilaterally after their employer was acquired by a public transit authority. Another concern leading to Section 13(c) was that technological advances made with federal assistance would reduce the need for transit labor. Section 13(c) is unusual in that two federal agencies administer it: DOT and DOL. Section 13(c) requires that DOL certify that fair and equatable labor protection arrangements are in place before DOT makes grants to transit applicants. Such labor protection arrangements are to provide for (1) the preservation of rights, privileges, and benefits under existing collective bargaining agreements; (2) continuation of collective bargaining rights; (3) protection of employees against a worsening of their positions with respect to their employment; (4) assurances of employment to employees of acquired mass transportation systems and priority of reemployment for employees terminated or laid off; and (5) paid training or retraining programs11ocn841849417visu20130.47Symposium highlights, federal fiscal issues+-+1546338516324+-+1546338516324Fri Mar 21 15:07:34 EDT 2014batch5730