The definition of a collective agreement is contained in the Participation Act, which stipulates that a collective agreement is a written agreement between employers` organizations or an employer, on the one hand, and a workers` organization, on the other, which governs the conditions of employment or relations between employers and employees. An agreement is considered written if its contents have been recorded in approved protocols or if a contract proposal and acceptance have been recorded in separate documents. Oral agreements or agreements which do not concern relations between employers and employees are not considered to be a collective agreement. Every year, millions of American workers negotiate or negotiate their negotiated contracts. However, some employers are trying to undermine existing bargaining relationships and cancel many hard-won contract terms. Trade unions continue to fight for the internal rights of workers and restore the balance of economic power in our country through collective agreements. It is important to note that once a KNA is reached, both the employer and the union are required to abide by this agreement. Therefore, an employer should hire a lawyer before participating in the collective bargaining process. In the United States, about three-quarters of private sector employees and two-thirds of public servants have the right to collective bargaining. This right came to American workers through a series of laws. The Railway Labour Act granted railway workers collective bargaining in 1926 and now covers many transport workers, for example. B those of the airlines. In addition, a national agreement on income policy is often, but not always, reached, including all trade unions, employers` organisations and the Finnish government.
 The United States recognizes collective agreements    British law reflects the historical contradictory nature of British industrial relations. . . .