Has Weber Had an Impact on Unions’ Representational Responsibilities in Workplace Human Rights Disputes?
From: One Law for All?
Proposal for a research agenda for properly evaluating the changing nature of unions’ human rights representational obligations since Weber.
Claire Mummé is an Assistant Professor at the Faculty of Law, University of Windsor, where she teaches contracts, labour law and employment law. She holds graduate degrees from the University of Toronto and New York University, and a doctorate from Osgoode Hall Law School, where she was a SSHRC Joseph-Armand Bombardier CGS Doctoral Scholar, and a Mc- Murtry Fellow of the Osgoode Legal History Society. She is also a member of the Law Society of Upper Canada. Her research interests focus on law’s distributional effects and its role in structuring institutions of the market, as examined through the legal regulation of waged employment. She is currently pursuing research on the legal regulation of supply chains and their effects on labour organizing, and on the common law’s responses to changing forms of work in the post-Fordist era. She sits on the Board of Directors of the Windsor Sexual Assault Crisis Centre. Her scholarly articles on employment law, labour law and human rights law have been published both nationally and internationally.