The ILR Review celebrates its 70th anniversary at the forefront of publishing peer-reviewed research on work and employment relations. The Review, published by SAGE Publications, is part of the Cornell University ILR School, which is regarded as the leading academic institution focused on the world of work.
We are dedicated to international and interdisciplinary research that advances new theory, presents novel empirical work, and informs organizational and public policy.
Calls for Papers
- Union Membership and Charitable Giving in the United States
Jonathan E. Booth, Daniela Lup, and Mark Williams
- Are Voluntary Agreements Better? Evidence from Baseball Arbitration
John W. Budd, Aaron Sojourner, and Jaewoo Jung
- Trust-Based Work Time and Innovation: Evidence from Firm-Level Data
Olivier N. Godart, Holger Görg, and Aoife Hanley
- Trade Unions in Segmented Labor Markets: Evidence from the German Metal and Chemical Sectors
- Do Firms Demand Temporary Workers When They Face Workload Fluctuation? Cross-Country Firm-Level Evidence
Vanessa Dräger and Paul Marx
- Pension Structure and Employee Turnover: Evidence from a Large Public Pension System
Dan Goldhaber, Cyrus Grout, and Kristian L. Holden
- The Effectiveness of Demand-Side Government Intervention to Promote Elderly Employment: Evidence from Japan
Ayako Kondo and Hitoshi Shigeoka
- The Effect of Potential Activations on the Employment of Military Reservists: Evidence from a Field Experiment
Theodore F. Figinski
- The Vanishing American Corporation: Navigating the Hazards of a New Economy
By Gerald F. Davis. Reviewed by Dionne Pohler.
- Economics Rules: The Rights and Wrongs of the Dismal Science
By Dani Rodrik. Reviewed by Daniel S. Hamermesh.
- Labour Regulation and Development: Socio-Legal Perspectives
Edited by Shelley Marshall and Colin Fenwick. Reviewed by Kelly Pike.
- Politicized Enforcement in Argentina: Labor and Environmental Regulation
By Matthew Amengual. Reviewed by Matthew Carnes.
- Achieving Workers’ Rights in the Global Economy
Edited by Richard P. Appelbaum and Nelson Lichtenstein. Reviewed by Matthew Fischer-Daly.