- Author:David. Coats
- Publisher:Fabian Society; New Ed edition (2005)
- Pages:68 pages
- Subcategory:Politics & Government
- FB2 format1447 kb
- ePUB format1359 kb
- DJVU format1248 kb
- Formats:doc rtf lrf lit
The future of the left since 1884. David Coats disagrees.
The future of the left since 1884. He shows that the unions remain the masters of their own fate but must respond to the challenges of the new ‘hourglass economy’-with more jobs at the top and bottom end of the labour market and a hollowing out in the middle. There are reasons for optimism about union renewal. uk or send a cheque payable to The Fabian Society to 11 Dartmouth Street, London, SW1H 9BN.
Raising Lazarus book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Raising Lazarus: The Future Of Organised Labour as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Read by David Coats.
In book: The Globalizations of Organized Labour, p. 49-157. Cite this publication. We have been able to carefully dissect the political community that organized labour constitutes, and to explore the complex interplay of relationships - internal and external - and characteristics that bind this sprawling transnational network. We have also been able to isolate structural imperatives and note the ways in which they have impacted on labour over time. Do you want to read the rest of this chapter? Request full-text.
Union membership must start growing again if organized labor is to wield the clout it enjoyed in the early . Unions are conspicuously less confrontational than they once were
Union membership must start growing again if organized labor is to wield the clout it enjoyed in the early post-war period. By international standards, union membership in the United States is low, and it continues to shrink. In the mid-1950s about 1 worker in 3 on non-farm payrolls was a member of a union – and membership rates were even higher in the private sector. Unions are conspicuously less confrontational than they once were. Labor disputes only rarely result in major strikes, which helps explain the news media attention lavished on the UPS dispute. In 1970, approximately 30 potential workdays out of every 1,000 were spent in idleness as a result of labor disputes.
Results from Google Books. Series: Fabian Ideas (618).
Coats, D. (2005) Raising Lazarus: The Future of Organized Labour, Fabian Society pamphlet no. 618, London. Cohen, W. M. and Levinthal, D. A. (1990) ‘Absorptive Capacity: A New Perspective on Learning and Innovation’, Administrative Science Quarterly, 35(1): 128–52
Coats, D. (1990) ‘Absorptive Capacity: A New Perspective on Learning and Innovation’, Administrative Science Quarterly, 35(1): 128–52. 244. << < 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 Следующая < Предыдущая Стр 28 из 33 28 29 30 31 32 33. Соседние файлы в предмете. 13 Mб76Goncharov Maslova 2009 uchebnik chast 1. 35 Кб0gotovyy otchet.
Are you sure you want to remove The future of organised labour from your list? .
Are you sure you want to remove The future of organised labour from your list? The future of organised labour. The paradox of labour transnationalism: Trade union campaigns for labour standards in international institutions, Mark Anner. The future of female? Gender, diversity and global labour solidarity, Sue Ledwith. Globalisation, labour and 'Polanyi problem', Ronaldo Munck. Trade unions, NGOs, and global social justice: Another tale to tell, Peter Waterman. An early phase of transition: Global corporations and the reconfiguration of trade union power, Rob Lambert.
Francia analyzes organized labor's political activities, its coalitions with other interest groups, and its influence on voter turnout, election results . Labor's presence in American politics is threatened by shrinking membership in unions.
He also examines the effects of Sweeney's embrace of progressive causes and labor's increasing willingness to challenge Democrats who vote against labor's interests. For all his successes, Sweeney's tenure has not been without its problems.
For organized labor in the USA, the path away from oblivion must begin with the recognition of the vastly different . Of course there must be massive organizing of the unorganized
For organized labor in the USA, the path away from oblivion must begin with the recognition of the vastly different situation that the working class faces in the early 21st century from what existed even twenty years ago. Time and space do not permit an exhaustive examination of all of these changes. Much has been written about it in various journals and books. Of course there must be massive organizing of the unorganized. But a sole focus demonstrates the same inflexibly that reformers are attempting to root out. In spite of the qualified success of the lse approach, it is still being touted as the panacea to what ails the trade union movement.