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Best Daniel Disalvo Interviews on Podcasts or Audio about Daniel

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Episode #29: Faculty Unions with Daniel DiSalvo A conversation on the place of unions on campus, from faculty to grad students, and the recent case of St. Cloud University Professor Kathleen Uradnik. Our public employee unions expert guest is Daniel DiSalvo, an assistant professor CUNY and a senior fellow at the Manhattan Institute.
Janus v. AFSCME Challenges Union Fair-Share Fees with William Brucher and Daniel DiSalvo Today, the Supreme Court will hear oral arguments in a case that is being viewed the biggest threat to labor unions in years. Janus v American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees union will determine whether public-sector workers can opt out of paying union "fair share" fees. Host Dan Loney talks with William Brucher, Professor at Rutgers University School of Management and Labor Relations, and Daniel DiSalvo, Professor of Political Science at City College of New York–CUNY Colin Powell School, to discuss the issues around this case on Knowledge@Wharton. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Daniel DiSalvo, “Government against Itself: Public Union Power and Its Consequences” (Oxford UP, 2015) Daniel DiSalvo is the author ofGovernment against Itself: Public Union Power and Its Consequences (Oxford University Press, 2015). DiSalvo is associate professor of political science at the City College of New York, CUNY, and a senior fellow at the Manhattan Institute.
It is rare that an academic book attracts attention and stokes real controversy, but look to DiSalvo as the first of 2015 to set the social media afire. DiSalvo challenges many conventional notions about unions, primarily the work of public sector unions, during a period of strained state and local finance. He claims that many of the arguments for the importance of private sector unions – those representing manufacturing and other private employees – are largely inapplicable to private sector unions – those representing teachers, police and fire personnel, and other government workers. The special position of public sector unions, at once distinct from government, but also deeply entrenched in government, sets up peculiar negotiating dynamics. DiSalvo claims that public sector unions are given “two bites at the apple” on their interests, permitted to collectively bargain contracts, but also lobby those at the bargaining table in the larger political process. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Daniel DiSalvo, “Government against Itself: Public Union Power and Its Consequences” (Oxford UP, 2015) Daniel DiSalvo is the author ofGovernment against Itself: Public Union Power and Its Consequences (Oxford University Press, 2015). DiSalvo is associate professor of political science at the City College of New York, CUNY, and a senior fellow at the Manhattan Institute.
It is rare that an academic book attracts attention and stokes real controversy, but look to DiSalvo as the first of 2015 to set the social media afire. DiSalvo challenges many conventional notions about unions, primarily the work of public sector unions, during a period of strained state and local finance. He claims that many of the arguments for the importance of private sector unions – those representing manufacturing and other private employees – are largely inapplicable to private sector unions – those representing teachers, police and fire personnel, and other government workers. The special position of public sector unions, at once distinct from government, but also deeply entrenched in government, sets up peculiar negotiating dynamics. DiSalvo claims that public sector unions are given “two bites at the apple” on their interests, permitted to collectively bargain contracts, but also lobby those at the bargaining table in the larger political process. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Daniel DiSalvo, “Government against Itself: Public Union Power and Its Consequences” (Oxford UP, 2015) Daniel DiSalvo is the author ofGovernment against Itself: Public Union Power and Its Consequences (Oxford University Press, 2015). DiSalvo is associate professor of political science at the City College of New York, CUNY, and a senior fellow at the Manhattan Institute.
It is rare that an academic book attracts attention and stokes real controversy, but look to DiSalvo as the first of 2015 to set the social media afire. DiSalvo challenges many conventional notions about unions, primarily the work of public sector unions, during a period of strained state and local finance. He claims that many of the arguments for the importance of private sector unions – those representing manufacturing and other private employees – are largely inapplicable to private sector unions – those representing teachers, police and fire personnel, and other government workers. The special position of public sector unions, at once distinct from government, but also deeply entrenched in government, sets up peculiar negotiating dynamics. DiSalvo claims that public sector unions are given “two bites at the apple” on their interests, permitted to collectively bargain contracts, but also lobby those at the bargaining table in the larger political process. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Daniel DiSalvo: Government Unions and the Bankrupting of America Jeanne Hoffman talks with Dr. Daniel DiSalvo, Political Science Professor at the City College of New York, about his new book, Government Unions and the Bankrupting of America.
From the publisher:
Government-workers unions have been political juggernauts in the U.S. since the unseen collective-bargaining-rights revolution of the 1960s and ’70s. These unions are different and more powerful than those that battle owners and managers in the private sector. To advance their interests, unions in the public sector have created cartels with their political allies, mostly in the Democratic Party, to the exclusion of the taxpaying public. In this Broadside, Daniel DiSalvo shows us how this government takeover happened and tells us what can be done to protect the public interest. The fiscal consequences have already proven dire and threaten the long-term power and prestige of the United States on the world stage.
Janus v. AFSCME Challenges Union Fair-Share Fees with William Brucher and Daniel DiSalvo Today, the Supreme Court will hear oral arguments in a case that is being viewed the biggest threat to labor unions in years. Janus v American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees union will determine whether public-sector workers can opt out of paying union "fair share" fees. Host Dan Loney talks with William Brucher, Professor at Rutgers University School of Management and Labor Relations, and Daniel DiSalvo, Professor of Political Science at City College of New York–CUNY Colin Powell School, to discuss the issues around this case on Knowledge@Wharton. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.