Issued quarterly since October 1947, the Industrial & Labor Relations Review is a leading interdisciplinary journal, broad in scope and international in its coverage of work and employment issues. We also publish reviews of some 20 books per year. We define industrial relations to include a broad range of market, organizational, and institutional processes related to the world of work. Relevant topics include the organization of work, the nature of employment contracts, human resource management, employment relations, conflict management and dispute resolution, labor market dynamics and policies, labor and employment law, and employee attitudes and behaviors at work. Our articles are edited with the aim of making their findings and conclusions intelligible to all readers.
Sage Publications began in 1965 with a desire to be the first commercial publisher of both academic books and journals in the social sciences and was founded on a strong belief in the value of quality information for shaping public policy. Sage has always been guided by a pioneering vision and the spirit to respond to new challenges. This has led to rapid growth rooted in a dynamic determination to deliver new knowledge globally. Sage is now a multinational publisher producing books, journals, videos, and software that disseminate knowledge throughout the world.