Will “Labor Arbitrator” be Replaced By Robots? 🤔
6% Chance of Automation
“Labor Arbitrator” will not be replaced by robots.
This job is ranked #146 out of #702. A higher ranking (i.e., a lower number) means the job is less likely to be replaced.
Facilitate negotiation and conflict resolution through dialogue. Resolve conflicts outside of the court system by mutual consent of parties involved.
- The SOC (Standard Occupational Classification) code is 23-1022.00
- The Mean Annual Wage in the U.S. is $ 72,730.00
- The Mean Hourly Wage is $ 34.00
- Currently, there are 6,300 people on this job
☝️ Information based on the reference occupation “Arbitrators, Mediators, and Conciliators”.
Also Known As…
- Arbitrators, Mediators, and Conciliators
- Public Employment Mediator
- Federal Mediator
- Family Mediator
- Alternative Dispute Resolution Mediator (ADR Mediator)
- Alternative Dispute Resolution Coordinator (ADR Coordinator)
- Workers' Compensation Mediator
- Service Coordinator
- Public Policy Mediator
- Public Policy Manager
- Public Policy Coordinator
- Public Policy Associate
- Mediation Commissioner
- Legal Mediator
- Labor Mediator
- Labor Arbitrator, Hearing Office
- Labor Arbitrator
- Hostage Negotiator
- Federal Mediation Commissioner
- Environmental Conflict Manager
- Divorce Mediator
- Dispute Resolution Specialist
- Dispute Coordinator
- Death Clearance Coordinator
- Court Commissioner
- Contracts Specialist
- Contract Negotiator
- Conflict Resolution Professional
- Certified Family Mediator
- Arbitrator, Mediator and Hearing Officer
- Adjuster Arbitrator
Tasks for “Labor Arbitrator”
- Research laws, regulations, policies, or precedent decisions to prepare for hearings.
- Participate in court proceedings.
- Set up appointments for parties to meet for mediation.
- Specialize in the negotiation and resolution of environmental conflicts involving issues such as natural resource allocation or regional development planning.
- Interview claimants, agents, or witnesses to obtain information about disputed issues.
- Recommend acceptance or rejection of compromise settlement offers.
- Apply relevant laws, regulations, policies, or precedents to reach conclusions.
- Prepare settlement agreements for disputants to sign.
- Determine extent of liability according to evidence, laws, or administrative or judicial precedents.
- Prepare written opinions or decisions regarding cases.
- Authorize payment of valid claims.
- Organize or deliver public presentations about mediation to organizations such as community agencies or schools.
- Conduct hearings to obtain information or evidence relative to disposition of claims.
- Rule on exceptions, motions, or admissibility of evidence.
- Conduct initial meetings with disputants to outline the arbitration process, settle procedural matters such as fees, or determine details such as witness numbers or time requirements.
- Use mediation techniques to facilitate communication between disputants, to further parties' understanding of different perspectives, and to guide parties toward mutual agreement.
- Evaluate information from documents such as claim applications, birth or death certificates, or physician or employer records.
- Confer with disputants to clarify issues, identify underlying concerns, and develop an understanding of their respective needs and interests.
- Issue subpoenas or administer oaths to prepare for formal hearings.
- Conduct studies of appeals procedures to ensure adherence to legal requirements or to facilitate disposition of cases.
Related Technology & Tools
- Photocopying equipment
- Computer data input scanners
- Notebook computers
- Desktop computers
- Multi-line telephone systems
- Laser facsimile machines
- Personal computers
- Web browser software
- Microsoft Outlook
- Microsoft Excel
- Microsoft Word
- Microsoft Access
- Microsoft PowerPoint
- Scheduling software
- Microsoft Office