The EL’s profile became even more visible in the 1980s as investigative journalists delved deep into its clandestine activities to reveal more names of companies that were vetting the politics of potential employees. This information also showed that the EL worked with MI5 to blacklist more than 22,000 “subversive workers”, who ranged from trade unionists to individuals speaking up for work mates to anti-nuclear activists.Read more . . .
THE RIGHT TO WORK General comment No. 18 … Read more . . .
RIGHT TO WORK: Economic Rights Under Military OccupationPreface to 1st Edition Preface to 2nd Edition Introduction Preface to First Edition This report is published as part of a series of reports under the Economic, Social and Cultural Rights Initiative of … Read more . . .