Proposals have been made for a sectoral bargaining system in the United States to ensure as broad tariff coverage as possible46.46 In many industrialized democracies, sectoral negotiations are used and extend the benefits of negotiated agreements to all companies in a given sector47 While the idea of sectoral negotiations is being studied and developed in the United States. , the examples above illustrate the benefits they present. that if workers are able to form strong unions, they have the power to set standards for their industries. To facilitate this outcome, political reforms should be undertaken. Introduced in 1955 by one of the major national trade unions in a context of weak, fragmented and highly politicized trade unions, Shunto has over time become an essential example of integration and synchronization in wage negotiations, combining pragmatism, flexibility and efficiency. Annual negotiations on wage increases at the national level are precisely defined by separate internal coordination between both unions and employers` organizations (Togaki, 1986); Shirai, 1987. The coordination mechanism is both within and within all sectors. In general, negotiations with large companies begin in the winter, when Rengo, the Japanese National Confederation of Trade Unions, sets intra-community guidelines for wage increases, which will be further clarified by the various inter-professional organizations. In view of this increase in the minimum wage, unions negotiate wages, bonuses and working conditions at the company level. At the same time, employers` organisations and large companies will work to coordinate employers` bargaining policies to ensure that they are very consistent with trade union demands. Sectoral negotiations contribute to the definition of remuneration support covering most workers, while construction unions can better address specific labour issues.
A modernized labour system requires both sectoral negotiations and collective bargaining at the employment level. Sectoral efforts ensure that non-unionized and non-unionized workplaces have similar labour costs, reducing employers` incentives to combat union formation. Stronger construction unions, on the other hand, allow workers to negotiate more at the sectoral level. Most sector-negotiating countries combine this with collective negotiations at the site level, and countries that encourage sectoral negotiations generally have a higher union density than countries that do not. In the mid-20th century, a variety of Americans